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THURSDAY, JULY 14, 2011
news Thompson gets more money
GOING GAGA FOR RELAY
New school head gets $24,000 raise over McBroom BY KRISTIN HOLTZ email@example.com
The Shakopee School District has a new superintendent and with that comes a higher price tag. The district will pay Rod Thompson $169,000 for the 2011-12 school year — $24,000 more than former Superintendent Jon McBroom’s annual salary. The three-year contract calls for 2 percent raises the second and third years — to $172,380 and $175,830, respectively. The School Board approved the contract 5-1 Monday with Tony Bon-
sante dissenting and John Canny absent. Bonsante raised concerns with contract benefits, including 25 vacation days, 30 sick days and a $700-a-month vehicle allowance. He said he felt the Rod increased salary Thompson should compensate for any fringe benefits. “I don’t get sick days. I use my vacation,” said Bonsante, who works at the Kmart Distribution Center
in Shakopee. “I understand he’s the superintendent. I would rather see him do the three years, let’s see results and then we can give this,” Bonsante added. Board Member Carla Shutrop said during the meeting she shared Bonsante’s sentiments, though she voted for the contract. She said Tuesday she recognizes Shakopee is a different place than it was 10 years ago and the district needs to be competitive with other area schools. Board Chair Steve Schneider, who negotiated the contract with Person-
Thompson to page 7 ®
Monopoly for pawnshops? City Council limits the number of stores BY SHANNON FIECKE firstname.lastname@example.org
Nick Perez walked into Pawn X-Change on Monday with a Mac computer he hoped to take a loan against. The 2007 Shakopee High School graduate rarely pawns items, but has bills to pay. “It’s better than selling it,” he concluded. But the Canterbury Road store was busy and out of cash. A couple other young people in Perez’s circle were also there, trying to get cash for their Xbox systems. They had two options — Pawn X-Change or Excel Pawn on First Avenue.
PHOTO BY KRISTIN HOLTZ
Kylie Chard, left, and Olivia Smith turned up the volume at the 2011 Scott County Relay for Life Friday in their Lady Gaga costumes. The 11-year-old Prior Lake girls were on team Pink Panthers. Chard is also currently in treatment for leukemia. Teams raised more than $155,000 for cancer research and will continue to fundraise through August. The event also hit its Cancer Prevention Study-3 enrollment target of 264 participants. See more photos online at shakopeenews.com.
Pawnshops to page 7 ®
PHOTO BY SHANNON FIECKE
Pawn X-Change (above), 1133 Canterbury Road, and Excel Pawn, 450 First Ave. W., were grandfathered in under a 1996 law that bans pawn shops within 10 miles of a casino.
Theater group draws ‘Curtains’ It’s a first for state showings BY KRISTIN HOLTZ email@example.com
he River Valley Theatre Company is putting on a play. Actually, it’s putting on a play about a group of 1950s actors putting on a play — until, of course, the leading lady winds up dead. Never a good omen on opening night. RVTC is breaking ground as the first Minnesota community theater company to perform the whodunit musical comedy “Curtains.” That’s both an opportunity and a challenge, said Director Scott Swanson. “On one hand you get to create your own thing,” he said. “On the
If you go… What: The River Valley Theatre Company’s “Curtains.” When: 7:30 p.m. July 15-16, July 21-23 and July 28-30 and 2 p.m. July 17, 24 and 31. Where: Shakopee High School auditorium, 100 17th Ave. W., Shakopee. Tickets: $14 adults, $12 students and seniors. Purchase at rivervalleytheatrecompany.com or the door. All seats general admission. Box office opens one hour prior to curtain; house opens 30 minutes prior. other hand, there’s absolutely no history to draw from.”
Play to page 2 ®
PHOTO BY KRISTIN HOLTZ
Who killed the leading lady? The cast and crew of “Robbin Hood!” must figure out who murdered their star actress on opening night and get their western musical back on track in the River Valley Theatre Company’s production of “Curtains” opening Friday at the Shakopee High School.
INSIDE OPINION/4 OBITUARIES/6 HAPPENINGS/6 CALENDAR/9 SPORTS/15-16 CLASSIFIEDS/22-25 TO REACH US SUBSCRIBE: (952) 345-6683 EDITOR: (952) 345-6680 OR E-MAIL EDITOR@SHAKOPEENEWS.COM.
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Page 2 | July 14, 2011
www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
Miss MN Valley crowns four
PLAY continued from page 1
The local theater company will debut its backstage murder mystery Friday at the Shakopee High School auditorium. The play runs weekends through July. By the creators of “Cabaret” and “Chicago,” the musical comedy is about a group of actors and producers attempting to put on a western version of Robin Hood in 1959 Boston. When the unpopular leading lady Jessica Cranshaw dies on opening night, the mystery begins. The struggling show attempts to rehearse as actors point fingers, lovers get crossed and more people drop dead. Theater-loving Detective Frank Cioffi attempts to solve the murders — and offer production advice — to get the show back on track in time for its next theatrical review. First produced on Broadway in 2007, “Curtains” received numerous Tony Award nominations. David Hyde Pierce won for best actor in a musical. Creating a play within a play hinges a lot on artistic presentation. To stay true to the play’s name, RVTC’s production includes a lot of fly-ins, such as backdrops ordered from two East Coast playhouses. “I think it creates a sort of magic when things come flying in,” said RVTC spokesman Daphne Siegert. It also means a lot of costume changes. Costumer Kristy Rae Limberg created approximately 100 outfits for the show — five changes each for the 20 cast members. From western wear to 1950s’ formal, Limberg of Shako pee hunted through RVTC’s stock before hitting the thrift stores. Limberg, who has a master’s degree in theater arts, constructed approximately 70 percent of the costumes, often piecing together tops, bottoms, skirts and dresses. Limberg estimated she’s spent 500 hours on costumes since early June. In addition to the sheer number, Limberg had to design costumes from two different eras. Plus, the western costumes are not from a 2011 historical perspective, but with 1959 “Bonanza” styling. It involves a lot of bright colors, cowboy hats, fripperies and Limberg’s favorite, saloon girls. Properties Managers Gary and Pat Hawley of Shakopee
PHOTO BY KRISTIN HOLTZ
Leading lady Jessica Cranshaw, played by Carly McWilliams of Prior Lake, isn’t well liked by her cast but they still want to find her murderer when she collapses on opening night.
MORE ONLINE CHECK OUT A PHOTO SLIDESHOW FROM RIVER VALLEY THEATRE COMPANY’S PRODUCTION OF “CURTAINS”
have also dedicated hundreds of hours to recreate the 1950s. Their biggest projects are a boat and three rafts, used in the number, “In the Same Boat Completed.” “It’s not just an item in their hand. It’s not just an item placed somewhere. This is something they have to wear and move around in,” Pat said. Pat does a lot of conceptualizing for the props, talking to actors about how they will use the props and how to make them feasible to being on a stage. Gary is a master builder, turning out wooden guns and ’50s-era flashlights that look so real it’s hard to believe they were carved. His last project is a target in which a hole pops out with smoke. Whether creating props or costumes, the design team’s vision is about being true to 1959 theater. “This play is a play within a play. It’s not supposed to be totally perfect,” Pat Hawley said. Swanson ag reed, noting that much of what makes “Curtains” unique are the hiccups to getting “Robbin Hood ! ” ready. It’s not helped by the actors’ poor attitudes, many of
whom are being blackmailed to perform. Despite that, “Curtains” is fresh and funny and really about what musical comedy started out as, Siegert said. With big, theatrical show tunes, it’s your quintessential musical from the golden age of theater, she said.
RVTC MISSION The opportunity to premiere “Curtains” was a perfect fit for RVTC’s mission of bringing high-quality drama to the Shakopee stage, Swanson said. However, RVTC board members knew producing an unfamiliar play is a risk. While the group received a rights and royalties discount, “Curtains” requires new creative techniques the company has never done before, like the multiple fly-ins. This production is growing the actors’ and creative team’s abilities, Swanson of Shakopee said. “I think that’s what makes community theater and makes it strong,” Limberg agreed. The company also received a big boost from the community, receiving 20 business sponsorships which Swanson believes is a strong show of support for its work. RVTC cast and crew are now just hoping the community opens itself up something new. “Take a chance on this because you might be able to expand your repertoire of theater and you’ll find it very enjoyable,” Swanson said.
n June 25 at Neisen’s Event Center in Savage, seven Miss MN Valley candidates were judged on their sponsor jingle, dress and on-stage question. Those scores were tabulated with previous scores from applications, essays and candidate attendance and this year’s winners were named. Jessica Skjonsby was crowned 2011 Queen of Summer. Jessica is the daughter of Daniel and Julie Skjonsby of Prior Lake. She will be a junior at Prior Lake High School. Jessica volunteers for Shephard of the Lake Church, Feed My Starving Children and the Carver-Scott Humane Society. Jessica would like to attend the University of Washington to major in pre-med. Kjerstin Jovaag was crowned 2011 Queen of Fall. Kjerstin is the daughter of Jeff and Melissa Jovaag of Shakopee. She will be a senior at Shakopee High School. Kjerstin volunteers for Link as a student ambassador, Feed My Starving Children and the Carver-Scott Humane Society. Kjerstin would like to get a degree in mathematics and education. Kylie Andersen was crowned 2011 Queen of Winter. Kylie is the daughter of Christian and Jeanne Andersen of Carver. She will be a senior at Chanhassen High School. Kylie volunteers for the Carver Lions Club, Ridgeview Medical Center, the city of Carver, Miracles for Mitch, Funky Minds, and Feed My Starving Children. Kylie would like to attend the University of California in Berkeley to receive her undergraduate degree in biological sciences and eventually become a cardiologist. Dana Jeter was crowned 2011 Queen of Spring. Dana is the daughter of Gary and Kara Jeter of Eden Prairie. She will be a senior at Eden Prairie High School. Dana
volunteers for Prop Shop, Border Collie Rescue of MN, Face Aids, and Feed My Starving Children. Dana plans to attend college and is considering majoring in chemistry, math or pre-med. At the coronation, the candidates learned two dances from Nicole Bladow and Cathy Christenson of Metropolitan Dance Alliance in Shakopee, which were not scored. Jay Whiting of Shakopee was the emcee for the evening. The following fi refi ghters helped escort the candidates to the stage for their onstage question: Mike Jernander from the Chaska Fire Department; Ward Park from the Eden Prairie Fire Department; Nate Crooks from the Shakopee
PHOTOS BY LAURI GLENN, FIRST CHOICE PHOTOGRAPHY
Mdewakanton Fire Department; Tim Carroll from the Carver Fire Department; and Ron Benck of the Belle Plaine Fire Department. The Miss MN Valley Program is accepting applications for two Jr. Miss MN Valley Royalty. Qualifying ages are from 11 to 14 years of age. Contact Rebecca Loerzel at (952) 456-1499. The Miss MN Valley Program is accepting applications for four Little Miss MN Valley Royalty. Qualifying ages are from 6 to 10 years of age. Contact Joy Newgard at (952) 6935688 or joynewgard@yahoo. com before July 30.
The smart way to go from renting to owning
he housing market continues to struggle. From a seller’s perspective, that makes life a lot harder. But for a buyer, the current market can mean a wider world of options and opportunities. For those who want to become owners rather than renters, it’s vitally important to make smart decisions—as the markets have shown. Many factors contribute to the real estate market’s current sluggishness, and one of them is the fact that lenders are reluctant to give loans to homebuyers. After the housing market crisis, it’s not surprising that they would be more demanding in their lending practices, but for those eager to buy, this current lending climate means that you need to present a pristine ﬁnancial proﬁ le. There is no limit to the amount of real estate browsing you can do — either in the newspaper or online — but before you get serious about purchasing a
home, take these tips into consideration.
Pay down your debt. Before you even apply for a mortgage, reduce your debt load. The smaller it is, the better for your debt-to-income ratio, which lenders use to determine how much they’ll allow you to borrow. Items like car loans, child support and alimony, credit card bills and student loans are all factors that the lender will consider. Paying down debt can have the added beneﬁt of improving your credit, as well. Check up on your credit. Having good credit is another essential element in smart home buying: it can affect how lenders view you, and the terms of your mortgage. The better shape your credit is in, the better your potential to get the mortgage of your dreams. Every year, you’re entitled to a free credit report from one of the three major reporting agencies, like Equi-
fax. Use it as a starting point that will give you an idea of your overall credit picture. Look for areas that can be improved upon and track your progress by checking your credit again after you’ve put in some work to bring it up.
Make the biggest down payment possible. The era of zero-down is over, and for good reason. A down payment, and a sizeable one, can help ease the strain of a mortgage in coming years. A minimum of 20 percent down is a good idea, and if you can do more than that, so much the better. If you don’t think you can afford a down payment of 20 percent or more on a house you’re considering, it might be time to shop around for a less expensive home that is more budget friendly.
Be an informed buyer. There is a seemingly endless list of things to know about buying a home, and the faster you want to buy, the faster you’ll need to learn it all. One of the best
things you can do is take a ﬁrst-time homebuyer class offered by a reputable organization; some cities even offer them for free. Be sure you know the ins and outs of items like closing costs, ad-
justable rate versus ﬁ xed rate mortgages, how your credit report affects mortgage rates and the documentation you’ll need to get a mortgage. The more you know, the better equipped you’ll be to make
smart decisions that will make you a happy homeowner for years to come. Source: ARA Content
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Shakopee Valley News | www.shakopeenews.com
July 14, 2011 | Page 3
Shutdown halts area highway projects Two major highway projects in the area have been on hiatus since the July 1 state shutdown. Construction of the Highway 13/County Road 101 intersection improvement project in Savage and the Highway 169/Interstate Highway 494 interchange reconstruction project in Eden Prairie have been halted. The completion target for the I-494/Highway 169 project — end of 2012 — on the $125 million project could be threatened if the shutdown drags on. The I-496/169 project shut down July 1. The project employs 120 with the general contractor and between 50 and 70 workers through subcontractors, said Mark Olsen, the vice president of design build at Edward Kraemer and Sons, one of the contractors for the project. Olsen declined to provide an estimate on the daily costs of the shutdown on the project. If the shutdown is extended for any length of time, it can impact their completion date. The project is 30 to 35 percent completed, he said. Before the shutdown, they were on target to fi nish on time by the end of 2012. When asked how long it would take to be a major detriment to the project, he said not much more than a week, “our schedule is pretty tight.” Ames Construction, hired for the $19 million 13/101 project, did not respond to a media request. “It’s not only possible, but highly probable that the state will have to pay millions in compensation for damages,” said state Rep. Michael Beard, R-Shakopee, the House Transportation Committee chairman, who has been meeting with contractors around the sate. “Contractors have given us amazing bids over the last few years. One reason we got 494/169 is because other projects came so far under estimate. The progress we’ve made is being twittered away.” Beard was scheduled to appear before Ramsey County Chief Judge Kathleen Gearin on Wednesday to argue that current road projects should be resumed for safety reasons and to protect public infrastructure. “It’s wasting a lot of time and money, and is inconveniencing the public and putting them at risk,” he said. Leah Shaffer and Shannon Fiecke
Lawmakers take pay during shutdown Three area state legislators are among 52 of the 66 members of the Senate and 87 of the 135 members of the House who continue to receive paychecks during the state government shutdown. After Gov. Mark Dayton announced that he would not accept pay during the state government shutdown, 14 senators and 48 representatives followed suit. Senators still being paid include Claire Robling, R-Jordan. Representatives include Michael Beard, R-Shakopee, and Mark Buesgens, R-Jordan. “There’s other work I could be doing that I can’t because I’ve been focused on legislative work,” explained Robling from the state capital on Tuesday. “I’ve been down here almost every day.” The $31,140 legislative salary is paid throughout the year, much like teachers, Robling said. Normally, Robling, the Senate Finance Committee chair, helps her husband Tony with farming during the summer, so he’s had to hire relatives to take her place. She said her stomach has been in knots about the budget impasse. Beard said he’s busy working behind-the-scenes on several matters, including a judicial appeal to allow road construction to restart. “I’m running all over the state and metro area,” he said. Beard said people want to get back to work. “The only way to go back to work is for the governor to call a special session. Only he can call it, and he’s refusing.” Buesgens couldn’t be reached for comment. Shannon Fiecke
Rail work could cause snarls next week Motorists who use Second Avenue as a reliever for the First Avenue reconstruction project may have to adjust their detour even more next week. Union Pacific Railroad will be closing sections of Second Avenue on Monday and Tuesday as it repairs railroad track and moves heavy machinery. Intersections will remain open, but traffic will not have enough room to move freely down Second Avenue. Both directions of Second Avenue will close between Apgar and Naumkeag streets as the railroad puts in new railroad ties. Use of Second Avenue will be on a vehicle-by-vehicle basis. Flag people will help guide motorists to their destination. While this project is under way, the railroad asks motorists to drive safely and slowly through the construction zones. The paving and restriping of the downtown area is expected to be complete this week, ahead of railroad work. Shannon Fiecke
Filing period moved up for city election If you were planning to run for city office this year, you might want to check your calendar to make sure you have the right deadline for the fi ling period. The city has three positions on the Nov. 8 ballot this fall: Mayor (two-year term) and two city councilor seats (four-year terms). Residents can fi le for election from Aug. 2 to 16 at Shakopee City Hall, 129 Holmes St. S. between the hours of 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. The fi ling fee is $5. For more information, call (952) 233-9315. Originally, the filing period was to be later in August; however, the governor signed legislation in late May that moved up the fi ling dates. Unfortunately, this change occurred at the same time that the city published the “original” fi ling dates in the summer issue of the Hometown Messenger. Disregard the fi ling dates in that publication. To run for mayor or city councilor, a resident must be a U.S. citizen, have lived in the city at least 30 days prior to the election and be at least 21 years old upon assuming office. For additional information, visit www.ci.shakopee.mn.us/ election.cfm.
Kermes hired as interim head of educational co-op BY KRISTIN HOLTZ firstname.lastname@example.org
The Carver-Scott Educational Cooperative (CSEC) in Chaska will have a familiar face taking over as executive director. Darren Kermes, director of special education for the cooperative, was hired as interim director to replace retiring executive director Randy Zitterkopf. Kermes, 45, of Lakeville, is also the executive director of the Minnesota River Valley Special Education Cooperative (MRVSEC) in Jordan. “I’ve very excited to continue to work with MRVSEC and now work more closely with Carver-Scott,” Kermes said. T he CSEC boa rd i nterviewed three candidates for the one-year interim position. Zitterkopf, who retired June 30, had been with the school district three years. CSEC and MRVSEC have been discussing a merger for more than a year, according to Carver-Scott Board Chair Mary Romansky. They hired John Messelt, a former Minnesota superintendent, to study the benefits of merging the two organizations. Boa rd members li ked Ker me s’ f a m i l i a r it y a nd knowledge of Carver-Scott. “With the merger, he has the knowledge of both CarverScott and MRVSEC,” Romansky said. In addition to special-education services, CSEC offers alternative learning centers, career/technical education, adult basic education, care and treatment and online learning to students from the Belle Plaine, Chaska, Jordan, New Prague, Norwood Young America, Prior Lake-Savage, Shakopee, Waconia and Watertown-Mayer school districts. MRVSEC, a special-edu-
cation cooperative that ser ves si x Scott Countyarea school districts, has seen its member districts’ e n r ol l m e nt grow and thus contract Darren fewer servicKermes es from the special education cooperative, Romansky said. “What those districts needed 30 years ago is very different in a lot of ways than what they need today,” Kermes said. All MRVSEC schools — with the exception of Montgomery-Lonsdale School District which just voted to consolidate with Le Center — are already CSEC members. CSEC and MRVSEC already share offices as well as some staff. “A part of it has to do with just being more efficient in terms of economics, but it also has a lot to do with the effectiveness of programs and what we can collaboratively provide for our clientele and students,” Zitterkopf told the Jordan Independent last fall. Kermes believes there’s great potential in terms of programming and freeing up economic resources for member school districts. “I think if we can serve kids as well or better and do it more cost effectively, that is our underlying goal,” he said. MRVSEC has approximately 100 employees and 150 students attending its programs, t hough it ser ves more i n home districts. Carver-Scott is about twice as large since it offers additional alternative programs, Kermes said. Kermes started as interim executive director at MRVSEC in 2006. He has been CSEC’s special education director one year.
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St. Paul Business Journal. Tribal Vice Chairman Glynn Crooks accepted the Jefferson Award on behalf of the tribe. Over the past 15 years, the tribe has donated more than $215.7 million to charitable organizations, Indian tribes and Native American organizations. The tribe has also made a commitment to lend more than $400 million to other tribes for economic development projects. The tribe uses its financial resources from gaming and non-gaming enterprises to pay for the internal infrastructure of the tribe, including roads, water and sewer systems, emergency services and essential services to its tribal members in education, health and welfare. This year’s honorees also included Associate Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, actress and philanthropist Marlo Thomas, Chicago White Sox and Chicago Bulls owner Jerry M. Reinsdorf, Share Our Strength founder Bill Shore, former Atlanta Falcons running back Warrick Dunn, and Brittany and Robbie Bergquist, the brother and sister cofounders of Cell Phones for Soldiers.
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Tribe is honored for philanthropy The Shakopee Mdewakanton Dakota Community was honored at a Washington, D.C. awards gala on June 21 for its philanthropy throughout the country. The event recognized 103 Americans and organizations with the 39th annual Jefferson Awards, regarded as one of the nation’s highest honors for community service and volunteerism. Known as the “Nobel Prize” for public service, the awards are presented each year over two days of ceremonies in the nation’s capitol and New York City. A broad array of honorees are recognized – from highprofile individuals who have dedicated the better part of their lives to public service, to celebrated professional athletes, to largely unheralded communitybased volunteers. Also recognized are organizations and companies that represent the pinnacle in corporate citizenship and schools that best reflect the Jeffersonian ideals of citizen involvement. Grass-roots recipients are selected through local media partners in markets throughout the country. The Shakopee Mdewakanton Dakota Community was chosen by the Minneapolis/
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Captain America: The First Avenger (NR) special midnight show!; No Passes Allowed Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 (PG-13) Costume contest before the 7:30 PM show on Friday! Come dressed as your favorite character!; No Passes Allowed Fri: (11:30 AM), (12:30), (2:05), (3:05), (4:40), 5:45, 7:30, 8:30, 10:00 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 (PG-13) No Passes Allowed Sat. - Thu: (11:30 AM), (12:30), (2:05), (3:05), (4:40), 5:45, 7:30, 8:30, 10:00 Horrible Bosses (R) No Passes Allowed Fri - Thu: (12:25), (2:35), (4:55), 7:25, 9:40 Zookeeper (PG) No Passes Allowed Fri - Thu: (12:15), (2:25), (4:25), 7:10, 9:30 Larry Crowne (PG-13) Fri - Thu: (12:10), (2:10), (4:40) Monte Carlo (PG) Fri - Thu: (12:10), (2:30), (4:45) Transformers: Dark of the Moon (PG-13) Fri - Thu: (12:45), (4:10), 7:00, 9:50 Bad Teacher (R) Fri - Thu: 7:35, 9:45 Cars 2 (G) Fri - Thu: (12:00), (2:15), (4:30), 7:05, 9:20 Bridesmaids (R) Fri - Thu: 7;20, 9:55
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2 (PG-13) No Passes Allowed Fri. - Thu: (11:45 AM), (2:15), (4:45), 7:15, 9:45 Horrible Bosses (R) No Passes Allowed Fri - Thu: (12:15), (2:35), (4:55), 7:20, 9:30 Zookeeper (PG) No Passes Allowed Fri - Thu: (12:20), (2:30), (4:50), 7:05, 9:10 Larry Crowne (PG-13) Fri - Thu: 7:10, 9:20 Monte Carlo (PG) Fri - Thu: (12:00), (2:20), (4:35) Transformers: Dark of the Moon (PG-13) Fri - Thu: (12:00), (3:15), 6:30, 9:25 Cars 2 (G) Fri - Thu: (12:05), (2:25), (4:40), 7:00, 9:15
FREE MEDIUM POPCORN with purchase of one regular movie ticket Not valid with any other offers. Must present at time of purchase. Valid at Chanhassen and Chaska locations only.
Week of Friday, July 15 – Thursday, July 21, 2011
Page 4 | July 14, 2011
www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
Canterbury gets a raw deal during shutdown As frustrating as the state government shutdown is for everyone, the effects perhaps hit hardest with a publicly owned business right here in Shakopee. Canterbury Park and its Card Casino were forced to close because state oversight of their operations was suspended wit h t he Ju ly 1 shutdown. If logic were applied to the situation, horse racing would be allowed to continue. Because it has not, some 1,100 people are out of work at Canterbury, along with hundreds of others who care for the horses at the racetrack. Even worse, the situation may be permanent for the rest of the racing season as horsemen begin to pull out of Canterbury and head to other tracks as close as Iowa, where horse racing purses are beefed up through slot machine revenue. Eight days of racing have been canceled due to the shutdown, including this past weekend and the lucrative July 4 weekend. Canterbury President Randy Sampson estimated that the loss of the four-day holiday weekend alone cost Canterbury $1.3 million in revenue. The worst part is, this was unnecessary. The Minnesota Racing Commission, which oversees the horse business in Shakopee as well as Running Aces harness track in Columbus, is a state agency. That’s why it needed to close. But the commission is not funded by state funds, but rather from regulatory fees paid by the tracks. Canterbury had paid its fees through the month of July. So why can’t it operate? Good question. The horsemen who loyally popu-
late Canterbury each summer do so despite the fact that the Shakopee track’s purses lag behind those at other tracks in places as close as Iowa and Illinois. Despite the opportunity to make more money, horsemen like Canterbury and choose to come here anyway. But they cannot afford to stay here without an opportunity to make money. On July 1, Canterbury filed a petition asking the court to allow the racing commission to remain in operation as it is fully funded by the industry, requires no general fund dollars, and has received payment for all expected July expenses. The following day, Ramsey County District Court Judge Kathleen Gearin denied that request. On Wednesday last week, attorneys representing Canterbury and Running Aces provided additional information to the court regarding funding of the racing commission and asked Gearin to reconsider. In a letter to the judge, the attorneys said that the tracks seek to clarify facts regarding funding for the racing commission that place the commission on the same footing as the Minnesota Zoo, which was permitted to reopen. We understand Gearin’s overwhelming responsibility in sifting through hundreds of state agencies and functions in determining what are considered core government services. But a quick glance at the race tracks’ situation, the threat to a publically owned racing company, the real threat of the tracks’ closing for the year at a loss in the millions, and the loss of jobs for perhaps more than 2,000 people, should be enough for her to reconsider.
Flexibility needed by everyone on impasse BY SEN. CLAIRE ROBLING
I worked hard to try to reach a compromise and prevent a state government shutdown, and I am disappointed that it happened and apologetic to everyone who is adversely affected. I absolutely did not want a government shutdown because I believe it is bad for our fragile Minnesota economy, not to mention the direct impact it has on state employees and those who have contracts with the state or depend upon some service from the state to continue to operate, such as Canterbury Park. I do wish Gov. Mark Dayton would have conceded to the request of Republican legislators to call us back into special session at the end of June in order to pass a “lightson” bill to keep state government running at current levels until a full budget agreement could be reached. We could have put a limit of one week or 10 days into the resolution so everyone would have kept working hard toward a compromise. We were close to agreements on many of the budget bills. In fact, if the governor didn’t want to use a lights-on bill, I believe we could have closed up six of the nine major outstanding budget bills very quickly, and we would have been willing to do that if he would have agreed. If we could have passed those, many workers could have stayed on the job and services would have continued for many state residents. The budgets in the environment bill (funding game, fish, parks and the Pollution Control Agency, with the Department of Commerce also rolled into that bill), the E-12 education bill, transportation (which could have kept all the road construction projects going and the rest stops open), higher education, jobs and judiciary and public safety bills were either completely or almost (a few million dollars) agreed upon. Intense and productive
VALLEY (USPS 491-740)
ROBLING GUEST COMMENTARY
negotiations took place a couple of weeks ago on the health and human services (HHS) bill, our largest growth area and the bill that always causes the most angst as a result. The committee chairs and the commissioner of HHS were making real progress and there was agreement that some additional one-time money would be provided for this budget if reforms that would slow future growth in this area were also included in the bill. The tax bill and state government bill were also still being discussed. However, Gov. Dayton refused to call us back for a special session, something only the governor could do after he vetoed all of the bills we passed which did provide for a balanced budget (and additional spending over current levels in K-12 and HHS) and would have kept everything running if he had signed them in May. Gov. Dayton said he would only call us back to pass a continuing resolution if we had agreement in all budget areas. Prior to the shutdown in 2005, Gov. Pawlenty encouraged us to pass bills, which he signed, as agreements were reached in each budget area. That resulted in a much more limited shutdown than is being experienced this time. It is the belief of many of my colleagues, and I agree, that Gov.
Robling to page 8 ®
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About us: The Shakopee Valley News, founded in 1941 but with roots that can be traced to Shakopee’s first newspaper in 1861, is published by Southwest Newspapers, a division of Red Wing Publishing Company. We are an active member of the Minnesota Newspaper Association and the official newspaper for the City of Shakopee and School District 720. Published weekly on Thursdays; periodicals postage paid at Shakopee, MN. POSTMASTER: Send change of address notice to Shakopee Valley News, P.O. Box 8, Shakopee, MN 55379. Location: The Shakopee Valley News is located at 327 Marschall Road in Shakopee. Its mailing address is Shakopee Valley News, P.O. Box 8, Shakopee, MN 55379. For general information call (952) 445-3333; send faxes to (952) 445-3335.
Political posturing by GOP, governor The government shutdown is political posturing of the two-party system. The shutdown will affect Minnesotans. That is wrong! I believe the shutdown is nothing but games by Gov. Dayton and the GOP to see who can hold out from compromise. It will be interesting to see how long the two parties can be childish at the expense of Minnesotans.
of mine here, I can certainly find more hospitable tax climates a few miles away. But since I’m not the rich millionaire, why should I care? Because businesses that move to the Dakotas or anywhere else take jobs from our great state — permanently. Gov. Dayton, you can close us down for days or weeks now, but unwise tax policies will cause a slow and catastrophic economic shutdown that will hurt for years to come.
Andrew Unseth Shakopee
Josh Ondich Prior Lake
Unwise tax policies hurting the state Shut down the state now or shut it down later — or maybe we should ask, have you visited Moorhead recently? A trip up Interstate Highway 94 to Moorhead would benefit any legislator or governor while they mull over the current state shutdown. A visit to any of our state’s border towns highlights the difference between what is happening to businesses in Minnesota and our neighboring states with lower taxes. Moorhead is nice, but the contrast between the vibrant business [read “job”] growth on the Fargo side of the border and our own side is shocking after years of DFL legislative control. Even little Lyle on Highway 218 stands in the shadow of a giant new ethanol plant built just 25 feet onto the Iowa side of the border. The choice of where to build or expand a business is often as simple as asking where I can keep more of my money. If Gov. Dayton wants to take more
Congressman, dental office come through When my son deployed to Iraq I begged him not to use the military dentist! We have a lot of time and money invested in his beautiful smile and he was not to let them “practice” on it! This is because his father had used the military dentist during his Vietnam tour. He went and complained of a toothache. They pulled two teeth and told him to come back tomorrow. When he arrived the next day they pulled two more teeth and told him to come back the next day. He decided going back was not a good idea. My son completed his tour and our prayers were answered when he returned with everything intact. Teeth included. Over the next few years he completed school and secured a job with the Department of Defense as a mechanic. About nine months ago he had an accident at work. A large wrench flew back, hit him in the face, split open his lip and knocked out three teeth. His beautiful smile gone. Once the initial medical issues were taken care of, finding the teeth, stopping
the bleeding, stitching up the lip and reinserting two teeth, he still had a hole in his smile from the tooth that could not be replaced. He was told that an implant would be needed. Being somewhat overprotective, I suggested that he see our family dentist that he’s had since childhood, Dr. David Eckart. I wanted to ensure he got his beautiful smile back and I was confident Dr. Eckart would be the person for the job. My son went to Dr. Eckart’s office, explained the workers’ comp issue and mentioned that everything should be approved before they started the work. Dr. Eckart’s dedicated staff member, Lisa Malecha, started the paperwork. Lisa submitted the forms. Over the next few months the insurance company returned them for various reasons. Each time requesting some minor correction. Lisa made the correction and resubmitted. It was returned a nd resubmit ted a nd retu r ned and resubmitted approximately 15 times. Lisa was not going to give up! Lisa explained that the insurance company continued to deny the work and the “closing date” was approaching, at which time the file would be closed and he would not be eligible to have the work completed. Lisa contacted Congressman John Kline’s office and explained the situation. Within days the issue was resolved and the work began. If not for Lisa’s thoroughness, dedication and persistence, my son would have lost his benefits for his dental implant. I want to thank Lisa, Dr. Eckart and his staff and the staff at Congressman’s Kline’s office for being who they are, for doing what they do and for doing it so well!!
Kathy Duklet Shakopee
Get a read on various views For my friends, family members and the 36 faithful readers of this column it will come as no surprise when I tell you that occasionally I will have an opinion on a matter. Even though I want to believe that my opinions are offered only after reasoned and thoughtful consideration, I know that is not always the case. When a person is wrong enough times he begins to accept it (which is not the same as expecting it). The person who thinks he is never wrong will never accept being wrong. That person can never know what they don’t know. The things I don’t know could fill volumes — so I read. I was reading the July 2 edition of World Magazine when I flipped the page to Janie B. Cheaney’s column, “Becoming Readers.” Since this was on Page 24 of a magazine composed largely of words, it seemed that the author was after more than just inspiring people to read. She wrote:
KUCERA COMMUNITY COLUMNIST
“I remember the moment when I became a reader. I always liked to read, but that’s not the same thing. What made a reader of me was a novel I received through a children’s book club (‘The Silver Sword’ by Ian Serraillier) … the story itself had reached out and grabbed my hand. “Words arranged in sentences, built into a narrative, made me bigger. It’s a bit like creation
itself: light spoken into being, coalescing into atoms, combining into molecules, becoming elements. Writing imitates creation by ‘speaking’ ideas into being.” According to Cheaney, readers share in the creative experience. “ … they interact with the book in a conversation that alters perception, expands sympathy, provokes anger, or refines argument. “Not everybody is a reader, in this sense. C.S. Lewis, in “An Experiment in Criticism,” made the claim that even in a highly literate society, readers (those who get something from books that they get nowhere else) are the minority. Most people read for two reasons: entertainment and information. Both needs are legitimate, but can be met in other ways, especially today. The third reason I would call enlightenment — letting the ideas created by written language challenge or change us.”
Kucera to page 8 ®
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Shakopee Valley News | www.shakopeenews.com
July 14, 2011 | Page 5
Sunday car show to raise money for charity
Tri-parish of Catholic churches formed
Elizabeth Benusa of Shakopee was named to the University of North Dakota spring semester 2011 deans’ list. Meghan Gelhaye of Shakopee was named to the president’s roll of honor at Valley City (N.D.) State University for the spring semester 2011. Leigh Cameron of Shakopee received a bachelor of arts degree in English during Iowa State University’s spring commencement ceremonies in Ames, Iowa. Five Shakopee students were named to North Dakota State University’s spring 2011 dean’s list. They are Filipe S. Betzel, electrical engineering; Eric A. Carlson, business administration; Baird M. Cuppy, industrial engineering and management; Janaya L. Gasow, pharmacy; and Karissa J. Houser, exercise science. The University of Minnesota Duluth has announced its deans list for spring semester 2011. Shakopee students are Katelyn A Bendel, freshman, education and human service program, undeclared; Nicole J Bladow, junior, education and human service program, integr elementary and special education; Nicholas M Feldmeier, freshman, education and human service program, undeclared; Cameron E Fitzwater, sophomore, Labovitz School of Business and Economics, management info systems B B A; and Abby L Siegel, sophomore, College of Liberal Arts, undeclared. Three Shakopee students graduated with bachelor of arts degrees from Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, Minn., during the school’s annual commencement exercises May 29. They were Logan Burnside, music, magna cum laude; Amanda Hestness, health fitness; and Abigail Williams, biology, cum laude. The spring semester dean’s list at Gustavus Adolphus College, St. Peter, Minn., includes Amanda Hestness of Shakopee. Travis Bauer of Shakopee was named to the Minnesota State University Moorhead dean’s list in recognition of academic achievement spring semester 2011. Bauer, a 2009 graduate of Shakopee High School is majoring in the music industry. Cord Harguth of Shakopee was named to the High Honors list at Southwest Minnesota State University, Marshall, Minn., during the spring semester of study. Josephine Campbell of Shakopee was named to the Northern Michigan University dean’s list for the winter 2011 semester. Minnesota State CollegeSoutheast Technical held commencement exercises May 12 at Red Wing High School. Among the Shakopee graduates were L i net Nya ngau, associate in science, nursing; Miriam Kerubo Ondonga, associate in science, nursing; and Viola Lilian Yator, associate in science, nursing. K at h l e e n G u i m o n d , a sophomore from Shakopee, was named to the 2011 spring semester dean’s list at Luther College in Decorah, Iowa. Robin Dahlke of Shakopee earned an undergraduate deg ree in accounting from Augsburg College, Minneapolis, in May. She is the daughter of Judy and Doug Dahlke of Shakopee. Shakopee resident Marissa Patrice Lavalla, an accounting major, was named to dean’s list at the University of Minnesota, Crookston for spring semester 2011.
St. Mark’s Catholic Church in Shakopee joined an existing parish cluster of St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Shakopee and St. Mary of the Purification in Marystown July 1. The Rev. Peter Wittman will pastor the tri-parish cluster. Wittman, who has served the two St. Mary’s churches three years, was an associate pastor at St. Mark’s from 1978 to 1984. Wittman rotates among the three churches and is assisted by two retired priests, the Revs. Tom Boedy and Jim Schoenberger. The Rev. Timothy Norris has been assigned to the Archdiocesan Mission in Venezuela where he previously served. His fi nal Sunday was June 26. The churches received the directive to form a cluster configuration from Archdiocese of St. Paul and Minneapolis last fall when the archdiocese unveiled its strategic plan to deal with a priest shortage and budget woes. The three Shakopee parishes already collaborate on a number of programs, including Shakopee Area Catholic School and religious education. St. Mark’s is Shakopee’s largest Catholic parish with approximately 1,600 families. St. Mary’s has approximately 820 families while St. Mary of the Purification has 280 families. A parish cluster is when two or more parishes share a pastor and often some staff and programming.
The Upper Midwest Region Shelby American Auto Club will host its eighth annual Top 21 car show in Shakopee on Sunday. “This is an opportunity to see all kinds of cool cars, regardless of brand or model,” said organizer Paul Tuveson, whose club typically focuses on Ford-powered vehicles. This is the first year the
car show has had a 100 percent emphasis on charity. It will donate $1,000 each to the Susan G. Komen for the Cure Foundation and $1,000 to Drive for Kids (division of Boulder Options), a youth mentoring group. The Minnesota Multiple Sclerosis will also benefit. These organizations will have booths at the show. The show, which runs from
9 a.m. to 3 p.m., is being held at Shakopee Ford, 1624 Weston Court. General admission is free. Hotdogs and beverages will be served for free at 11:30 a.m. It costs $5 to enter a show car. License plate cards will be given to the fi rst 165 cars. For more information, visit www.midwestshelbyclub. com.
Catholic Church to celebrate German roots St. Mark’s Catholic Church in Shakopee will host its annual parish festival, Julifest, on Saturday and Sunday, July 30 and 31. There will be crafts and bake sales, games for all ages, a quilt corner, silent auction, raffles, beer garden, food and beverages.
A n outdoor pol ka Mass featuring Chuck Thiel and the Jolly Ramblers starts at 5 p.m. July 30, followed by a free family street dance from 7 to 11 p.m. Dale Dahmen and the Beats will perform. On Sunday, there will be continuous enter tainment from the Jolly Ramblers, Bare-
foot Becky and the Ivanhoe Dutchmen from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. The popular grand raff le drawing is 6 p.m. July 31 with a $1,000 grand prize. Julifest takes place at the corner of Third Avenue and Atwood Street.
Mt. Olive preschool has new director Mt. Olive Lutheran Church in Shakopee has named Sarah Haukoos as teacher and director of its preschool program, beginning this fall. Haukoos replaces Emily Monson, who had been teacher at the preschool since 2005 when the program began. Monson and her family relocated. Haukoos has a master’s degree in early childhood education. Openings for morning or afternoon classes are still available. Parents can call (612) 229-7512 or visit mountolivelutheran.com/preschool. An open house will be 6 p.m. Aug. 3.
Church’s ‘Acts of Friendship Day’ is July 24 For the third year in a row, Friendship Church is setting out to serve individuals in the community. Last year, more than 200 individuals assisted with 28 projects including painting, gardening, home repairs, putting together birthday bags for children in need, giving away bags of groceries and much more during Acts of Friendship Day. On July 24, Friendship Church is offering free haircuts and free sewing at the Shakopee campus. At the Prior Lake campus, Friendship is providing free photography sessions. Members of the public can register to have someone come to their home to tune-up a sluggish computer or have a free furnace check and air-conditioning cleanup. Reservations can be made online at friendship-church.org/ randomacts/freeservices.htm or call (952) 447-8282.
SCHOOL BOARD BRIEFS At its regular meeting Monday, the Shakopee School Board: I Approved an unpaid child care leave of absence from Kathryn Tabke, English, Shakopee High School, through January 2012. I Approved unpaid personal leaves of absence from Valissa Maas, special services, Jackson Elementary, and Jodi Larson, speech/language pathologist, for the 2011-12 school year. I Approved certified contracts with Sarah Schneider, family and consumer sciences, Shakopee Junior High, and Lynae Strand, fi fth-grade teacher and reading intervention, Red Oak Elementary. I Approved co-curricular assignments, revisions to the elementary handbooks and the health and safety attachment 10.
STATE CLAMPS DOWN ON DWI’S!
School Board filings to open Shakopee School District residents interested in running for School Board can file Aug. 2-16 at the district office, 505 Holmes St. S., Shakopee. Filing fee is $2. Three School Board seats, belonging to Chuck Berg, Kathy Busch and John Canny, are up for election during the
general election Nov. 8. All are four-year seats. A candidate must be an eligible voter, have not filed for any other office at the upcoming general election, must be 21 years or older and be a resident of the school district for at least 30 days before the general election.
Whitcomb completes training program Angie Whitcomb, president of the Shakopee Area Chamber & Visitors Bureau, has recently completed her first year at Institute for Organization Management (Institute), an intensive week-long nonprofit leadership training program of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, held June 5-9, at the University of Wisconsin in Madison.
Graduates of Institute receive the IOM recognition, signifying completion of 96 hours of course instruction in nonprofit management. In addition, participants can earn points toward the Certified Chamber Executive (CCE) or Certified Association Executive (CAE) certifications. Nearly 1,000 individuals attend Institute annually.
Jeans Day for Charity a SUCCESS! Join our growing list of participants...
July’s Charity – Southwest Metro Animal Rescue Southwest Metro Animal Rescue and Adoption Society is a non-proﬁt organization committed to the rescue of abandoned, abused and stray domestic animals. We believe the animalhuman bond is strengthened through education of the public on the humane treatment of animals, pet population control and support for animal protection laws. We are an all-volunteer non-proﬁt organization. We do not have any paid staff and receive no government funding. Our founding members have over 35 years combined experience in the animal rescue ﬁeld. We have established federal tax-exempt status as a 501 (c) (3) charitable organization. Southwest Metro Animal Rescue does not operate a shelter building, and is a volunteer foster home-based organization that hosts regularly scheduled monthly Pet Adoption Days. Our procedure is to evaluate the animal, provide necessary medical care (including spay/neuter), place in a caring foster home, and ﬁnally ﬁnd a suitable forever home for each pet. We rely on donations of food and supplies to care for the pets. We maintain a no-kill policy except in cases when euthanasia is deemed the only viable, reasonable and humane option. www.swmetroanimalrescue.org
Jeans Day is celebrated the last Friday of each month! If your organization is interested in participating, please contact Jennifer Sorenson at 952-345-6477 or email@example.com
American Family–Allen Houdek Agency, Inc. Canterbury Park Chaska Lakes Chiropractic & Rehab Cub Foods–Shakopee D. Fong’s Chinese Cuisine - Savage Dockside Magazine Drazan, Henke and Associates, CPAs – Chaska Edible Twin Cities Magazine First Resource Bank The Goddard School Karizma Ladybug Childcare Center Pablo’s Mexican Restaurant Prior Lake Pet Hospital Quello Clinic Ridgeview Medical Center Savvy.mn Magazine Southwest Newspapers St. Francis Regional Medical Center Vein Clinic PA - Chanhassen Western OB/GYN
Effective July 1, 2011, new legislation passed by Governor Tim Pawlenty strengthens Minnesota DWI laws. Governor Pawlenty’s new legislation affects DWI offenders with certain aggravating factors. Currently Minnesota law states that a ﬁrst time DWI offender with an alcohol-concentration of .20 or more is charged with a gross misdemeanor and loses their license for 180 days. The new legislation lowers the alcohol concentration to .16 or more which is twice the legal limit (.08). The license revocation period is extended to one year. The same is true for a second time DWI offender regardless of their alcohol concentration, their license will be revoked for one year as opposed to 180 days. Under the new legislation a DWI offender that refuses to submit to a chemical test will lose their license for a period of two years as opposed to the current penalty of one year. The two year revocation period also applies to a second time DWI offender with an alcohol concentration of .16 or more. A person charged with their third DWI in ten years will lose their license for three years which is a leap from the current penalty of a one year cancellation of the driver’s license. Minnesota DWI penalties are harsh and are only going to get more severe. If convicted, a DWI offender could face large ﬁnes and jail time. For over 10 years, Minnesota law makers have successfully fought to strengthen the penalties for DWI offenders. It goes without saying that a DWI charge is something that should be taken seriously and should be handled by consulting with an experienced Minnesota DWI Attorney. Call Richard Swanson at (952) 448-9091 or, after hours at (612) 382-6080.
Richard L. Swanson Attorney at Law Criminal Defense
952-448-9091 612-382-6080 207 Chestnut Street Suite 235 Chaska, MN 55318 firstname.lastname@example.org http://rlswanson.com 218673
Page 6 | July 14, 2011
www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
PETS OF THE WEEK
These and other friendly pets are available from the Carver-Scott Humane Society (368-3553). All pets are checked for good temperament, shots are updated, and they are vet-checked, spayed/neutered if possible, and an Infopet chip is implanted. Adoption fees: The donation for a cat is $100-plus and $150 for a dog. If you can give it a home, call the Humane Society at 952-368-3553.
Xena would love a home with you and hopes you’ll also want her “security blanket” sister, Zanthus. Xena is sweet, quiet and initially shy of new people. She adores head scratching and playing with toy mice and balls. Xena lets you put her on your lap and stays as long as you pet her. She was born in March. Xena gets along with respectful kids and most cats, and hasn’t met dogs. Have you a spot in your heart for Xena?
No one came for Lacey at impound, so she is looking for a loving, forever home. Someone shot her left legs and she has a slight limp. Lacey is smart, easygoing, and very friendly. Two-year-old Lacey gets along with kids and male dogs. She is houseand crate-trained and weighs 50 pounds. She greets you at the door, adores going along in the car, and looks forward to walks. When bored Lacey plays with her stuffed toy.
Baked goods needed by Humane Society The Carver-Scott Humane Society’s annual baked goods sale to raise money to help the abandoned pets is July 29-30 during River City Days in Chaska. People can donate homebaked goodies to the CSHS tent from 3 to 4 p.m. July 29 and from 9 to 10 a.m. July 30. The tent will be located in City
Square Park in Chaska. Then stop by and buy bars, cookies, rolls, muffi ns, cakes, pies, breads and animal-related items during River City Days. If you need help getting your cookies to the sale, call to make arrangements with a volunteer. For questions, call (952) 3683553 line 4 or check the website carverscotths.org
New stuff every day. Once. You’re done!
Remark. Comment. Blog.
A meditation class led by a Buddhist Monk from 10:10 to 11:30 a.m. Saturdays at the Chanhassen Library. Classes are open to all regardless of experience. There is no charge but donations are welcome. Call Ralph at (952) 934-9727, email@example.com. CPR anytime classes are from 6 to 7 p.m. once a month at St. Francis Regional Medical Center, Shakopee. The free class teaches lifesaving skills in case of an emergency. Call the Ask St. Francis information line at (952) 428-2000 ; stfrancis-shakopee.com. 55+ Driver Improvement course from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. July 19 at District Services Center, 4540 Tower St. SE., Prior Lake. Advanced registration required at (888)-2341294 or mnsafetycenter.org. Cost is $20. Homeward Bound Theatre Company offers “Where the Wild Things Are” from 9 to 11 a.m. July 25-28 at Sun Path Elementary School in Shakopee. Kindergarten through third graders will learn creative dramatics and movement with fun and focus, theater games and pantomime. For more information and/or cost of registration, call Shakopee Community Education at (952) 496-5029. A f re e l aw cl i n ic for Spanish and English speakers will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday, July 28 at the Shakopee Public Library, 235 Lewis St. S., Shakopee. The Scott County Law Library and bilingual volunteer attorneys will present a walk-in law clinic to answer questions regarding immigration, family and housing issues. You must provide proof of public assistance or provide two paystubs. No reservation or identification necessary. Call (952) 496-8713 with questions.
MEETINGS Small-business owners meet at 7:30 a.m. Thursdays at the Knights Event Center, 1760 Fourth Ave. E., Shakopee, to promote your business. Free
continental breakfast served. Call Charlie at (952) 445-4056 to RSVP. Great Scott Cycling Club meets at 6:15 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays at Michael’s Cycle in Prior Lake. Three groups of riders to cover all levels. Helmets are required; road bikes recommended. Call Al at (952) 220-4585; greatscottcycling.com. Shakopee Toastmasters meet from noon to 1 p.m. the second and fourth Thursdays of the month at the Minnesota School of Business, 1200 Shakopee Town Square, Shakopee. Call Julie Kopf (612) 251- 5697; http://shakopee. freetoasthost.org. Senate District 35 DFL business meetings are 7 p.m. the second Thursday of every month at the Prior Lake Public Library, 16210 Eagle Creek Ave. SE., Prior Lake. Call Nancy at (612) 791-8344. MOMS Club of Shakopee meets at 9:30 a.m. the second Thursday of each month at Cross of Peace Lutheran Chu rch, 15 0 6 Wood Duck Trail, Shakopee. Call Erin at (952) 496-2163. S u n s et S pi n ner s a nd Weavers Guild of New Prague meets at 7 p.m. the fi rst Monday and third Wednesday of each month at New Prague City Hall. Call Virginia Lorang at (507) 744-5858 or Linda Pieper at (952) 492-3018. River Valley 4 Wheelers meets at 7 p.m. the third Wednesday of each month at Cities Edge Motorsports in Shakopee, lower level. Call Dave (612) 581-0961; rivervalley4wheelers.com. Savage Area Women of Today meets to repackage powdered laundry detergent at 7 p.m. July 19 at Sunset Pond Park, 3350 Burnsville Pa rk way W., Bu r n sv i l le. T he bags wi l l be donated to the food shel f or other organizations. A f ter they will take a walk around the pond. If you are able to, bring powdered laundry detergent a nd /or qua r t si ze zip top bags. Contact Stacy at Sava g e A r e aW T @ g m a i l .c o m ; (952) 226-6815.
LIVESREMEMBERED Marvin Francis Hertaus
Loretta E. Dellwo
Marvin Hertaus, 81, of Shakopee, formerly of Burnsville, died Friday, July 8, 2011 at St. Gertrude's Care Facility in Shakopee. Marvin was born in New Prague, Feb. 2, 1930 to Frank and Mary (Chlan) Hertaus. He married Bettie (Wondra) Nov. 18, 1950, in Lexington, MN. Marvin had been employed by Montgomery Ward as a district merchandise manager for 31 years. He retired at age 57 to pursue his love of golf and enjoy time with the love of his life, Bettie. He is survived by wife, Bettie; children, Ken (Anne) of Atlanta, GA, Kim (Mark) Mueller of Shakopee; grandchildren, Erin Collins, Jill Hertaus, Melissa, Erik and Chase Mueller; countless friends and extended family. Preceded in death by parents, Frank and Mary; brothers, Wayne and Eugene. The family received relatives and friends Tuesday, July 12, from 10-11 a.m., followed by a Celebration of Marv’s Life at 11 a.m., all at McNearney Funeral Home, Shakopee. The Rev. Peter Wittman officiated. Private family interment. In lieu of flowers, memorials are preferred to St. Mary’s Catholic Church in Shakopee or Masses. Funeral arrangements through McNearney Funeral Home in Shakopee, 952-445-2755. www.mcnearneyfuneralhome.com
Gracing this world on Aug. 8, 1931 in Spring Lake Township in Minnesota, Loretta was the daughter of Henry and Frieda (Jentsch) Schumann. Loretta and Elmer “Babe” Dellwo, exchanged wedding vows June 3, 1950 in Henderson, MN. For over 25 years, Loretta proudly worked for Anchor Glass in Shakopee, gaining many lifelongs friends along the way. In 1982, a lifelong dream of Loretta and Babe’s came true when they built a log house south of Shakopee. She will always be known for the county western style of dressing and living, meaning the ‘simple life.’ Loretta was also a lifelong active member of St. John’s Evangelical Lutheran Church in Shakopee. A resident of Shakopee, Loretta was 79 years young when she passed away peacefully mid morning of Sunday, July 10, 2011 at Augustana Health Care Center in Hastings, MN. Loretta is loved and will be deeply missed by her son, Bruce (Mary) Dellwo of Rosemount; grandchildren, Tara (Jeff) Alluri of Rosemount, Kari (Jason) Gumbiner of Ingleside, IL, Andrew (Jessica) Dellwo of Milwaukee, WI, Derek (Lisa) Dellwo of Menomenee Falls, WI; great-grandchildren, Logan and Grace Alluri, Melanie Dellwo, Jake Gumbiner; brothers, Henry (Virginia) Schumann of Belgrade, MN, Edward (Kathy) Schumann of Brainerd; sister-in-law, Anne Dellwo of Indianapolis, IN; brother-in-law, LeRoy Dellwo of Shakopee; nieces, nephews and friends. Loretta is preceded in death by her, husband, Elmer (Nov. 25, 1999), parents; sister, Lorna Wodash, stepbrother and sister, Harold Schuman, Ione Koehnen, and many other brothers-in-law and sisters-in law. The Celebration of Life Service was Wednesday, July 13 at 11 a.m., with visitation starting at 9:30 a.m., all at BallardSunder Funeral Home, Shakopee. The Rev. Randall J. Romsdahl officiated the service. Loretta will be laid to rest next to her husband at Valley Cemetery in Shakopee. Pall bearers were Tara and Jeff Alluri, Kari and Jason Gumbiner, Andrew Dellwo and Derek Dellwo. Arrangements made by Ballard-Sunder Funeral Home, Shakopee Chapel www.ballardsunderfuneral.com
Corey Jensen Corey Jensen, 19, of Oskaloosa, IA, died Thursday, June 30, 2011 in Ottumwa, IA. Memorial Mass of Christian Burial will be held Saturday, July 16, 11 a.m. at Guardian Angels Catholic Church, 218 W. Second St., Chaska, with Father Doug Ebert and Pastor Mark Boorsma officiating. There will be a private family inurnment at Guardian Angels Catholic Cemetery, Chaska, later. Memorials may be given to the Guardian Angels Catholic School, Chaska. Corey was born Oct. 4, 1991 in Edina, MN, the son of Kenneth Jensen and Robin Clarke Pfalzgraf. He graduated from the North Mahaska High School in New Sharon, IA, with the class of 2010. He was attending Indian Hills Community College studying computer networking security. He worked at Pizza Ranch in Minnesota, and Oskaloosa, IA, and presently working at Wal-Mart in Ottumwa, IA. He was a hard worker, and enjoyed computers, from building, repairing, using them, and playing games. He won the State of Iowa Computer Tech Skills competition. He also enjoyed cars, and loved kids. He was preceded in death by his grandfather, Thomas Jensen, and an uncle, Andrew Clarke. His family includes his father, Ken Jensen, of Norwood; mother, Robin Pfalzgraf of Oskaloosa; brothers, Steven Jensen and Nicholas Pfalzgraf; sisters, Emily Pfalzgraf, and Mallory Pfalzgraf, all of Oskaloosa; stepfather, Erich Pfalzgraf of Oskaloosa; grandparents, Arlene Jensen of Chaska, Gene and Judy Pfalzgraf of Cedar Falls, IA, and Robert and Judy Clarke of Des Moines, IA. Funeral arrangements are with the Bertas Funeral Home of Chaska, 952-448-2137.
SUPPORT GROUPS Alcoholics Anonymous (AA) meets at 7 p.m. Wednesdays, 7 p.m. Thursdays and 9 a.m. Saturdays at St. John’s Lutheran Church, 119 Eighth Ave., Shakopee; at 7 p.m. Mondays at the church at 2488 Vierling Dr. E.; and at 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays at the Shakopee Community Center, 1255 Fuller St. S., Shakopee. The 24-hour AA hotline number is (952) 922-0880 or visit aaminneapolis.org. Low Vision Support Group meets from 10 to 11:30 a.m. the second Thursday of every month at St. Francis Regional Medical Center, Shakopee. Call (952) 428-2002. Arc Great Rivers offers a coffee group for parents of children with developmental disabilities and adults with developmenta l disabi lities from 6:30 to 8 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at Carasim Coffee House, 106 First St. E., Jordan. Families Advocating for Change in Education meets from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at Ridgeview Medical Center, 500 S. Maple St., Waconia. The group is for parents and others who want to work collaboratively with schools to achieve better educational outcomes and help children with special needs exceed expectations. Contact Arc Greater Twin Cities at (952) 920-0855. General Support Group for parents of school-age children with any type of intellectual or developmental disability meets from 6:30 to 8 p.m. the second Thursday of each month at Awakenings Coffee Shop and Café, 106 First St. E., Jordan. Call (952) 920-0855. Overeaters Anonymous meets from 9 to 10:30 a.m. Saturdays at Pax Christi Church, 12100 Pioneer Trail in Eden Prairie. Call Joe at (952) 2705252 or Sarah at (952) 943-8422; firstname.lastname@example.org. Alzheimer’s support group meets from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. the third Monday of the month in the conference room at The Lutheran Home in Belle Plaine. Contact Sarah Beckius, Paula Giesen or Deb Wirt at (952) 873-2215. Alanon meets at 7:30 p.m. Mondays at First Presbyterian Church, 909 Marschall Road S. Call (952) 920-3963. G a mbler s A nony mou s (GA) meets at 7 p.m. Tuesdays at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, 5634 Luther Drive in Prior Lake. Overeaters Anonymous meets from 7 to 8 p.m. Tuesdays at Christ Lutheran Church, 1053 Jefferson St., Shakopee. Call Nancy (612) 250-0075 or Steve (612) 845-2672. Separation and Divorce
Support Group meets from 7 to 8:30 p.m. the fi rst and third Tuesdays of each month in the St. Wenceslaus Church basement in New Prague. Autism Spectrum Disorder Support Group meets from 7 to 9 p.m. the third Tuesday of each month at Panera Bread, 8062 Old Carriage Court in Shakopee. Call Melissa at (952) 233-8933. National Alliance for the Mentally Ill (NAMI) in Scott County, a support and outreach group for those affected directly or indirectly by mental illness, meets at 6:30 p.m. the third Wednesday at the Valley Green Workforce Center, 752 Canterbury Road S., Shakopee. Call Janet at (952) 890-1669. Depression Support Coalition meets from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 4 at Grace Lutheran Church, 7800 County Road 42 W., Apple Valley. John Crudele will be giving a presentation, “The Will to Live: A Testimony to the Human Spirit.” Contact Amy Fleser at (952) 432-7273.
MISCELLANEOUS Loaves and Fishes offers free community meals from 5 : 3 0 to 6 : 3 0 p.m. Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays at the Church of St. Mark, 350 Atwood St. S., Shakopee. Visit loavesandfishesmn.org. Friendship Church teams up with Second Harvest Heartland to provide a free surplus food and household products from lower-income families the second Thursday of each month at Friendship’s Prior Lake campus, 17741 Fairlawn Ave. Bring your own boxes or laundry baskets to carry items and an I.D. Call (952) 447-8282. Carver Scott Humane Society will host a pet adoption event from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday, July 16 at Eden Prairie Petco, 8020 Glen Lane. Adoption fees start at $195+ for dogs and $165+ for cats. Call (952) 386-3553; carverscotths.org. CAP Agency WIC voucher pickup for residents of Carver County is from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of each month at the CAP Agency, 110650 Village Road, Chaska. Call (952) 402-9869. Mobi le hea lt h cl i n ic through a partnership with Scott County Public Health and the Shakopee Mdewakanton Dakota Community will be from 2 to 5 p.m. Thursdays, July 22 and Sept. 8 at the Scott County Fairgrounds, 7151 190th St. W., Suite 100, Jordan; Aug. 11 and Sept. 22 at the Savage Public Library, 13090 Alabama Ave; and Aug. 25 at the Russian Evangelical Baptist Church, 1205 10th Ave., Shakopee. Call (952) 496-8555; http://co.scott.mn.us.
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Pawn shop limitations in other cities
continued from page 1
Burnsville: No closer than one mile from another pawnshop
These are the only pawnshops that have been allowed to operate in Shakopee, thanks to a 1996 state law that barred pawnshops within 10 driving miles of a casino. Shakopee’s stores were grandfathered in since both licenses were issued in 1994. With the state Legislature rescinding that statute this spring, pawnshops could fi nally move into town, which has more than doubled in size since the original law was passed. The Shakopee City Council last week put an end to that possibility, approving new regulations that will likely mean no new pawn licenses for at least eight more years. And if the current pawnbrokers buy additional licenses that do become available ($2,500 a pop), they will have a permanent monopoly within city limits. T he new ordi na nce, ap proved 4-1, limits pawn stores to one per 15,000 residents. The next license won’t become available until the city’s population hits 45,000, which will occur in 2020, according to estimates. The council also set a minimum distance between pawnshops at 1.5 miles. This leaves the southern, eastern and possibly western section of Shakopee (if township land is annexed) open in the future, said city Community Development Director Michael Leek. Police Chief Jeff Tate said he doesn’t have enough personnel to handle additional pawnshops. He said investigators spend hours each week reviewing the logs of pawned items. “O u r work lo ad w i l l i ncrease,” he said. “We’re not in the position right now to ask for additional staffi ng.” The restrictions are intended to “lessen any risk of illegal activities that might be associated with them,” according to Leek’s staff memo. Councilor Matt Lehman, the sole opponent, balked at that reasoning. “If we have the same attitude with DWIs, we should have no bars and liquor stores in town,” he said. Tate said police make more than 100 confiscations annually from the two pawnshops, the majority stolen items brought
Chaska: Not allowed within 300 feet of a school or church or within 10 miles of a casino St. Louis Park: At least 1,000 feet from another pawn shop or liquor store; at least 350 feet from neighborhood or school Savage: At least one mile from another pawn shop New Shakopee ordinance: Only one per 15,000 residents and at least 1.5 miles from each other Source: City of Shakopee
into the city from other communities. “Paw nshops provide op portunity,” Tate said. “We’re located close to several gaming locations. It’s very easy for someone who has stolen something to get cash quickly.” But pawnshops think it’s unfair for them to be targeted when thieves sell stolen merchandise elsewhere and people shoplift regularly. They also pay fees others don’t to the city.
ORDINANCE SUPPORT A lt hou g h t he t wo paw n stores in Shakopee support the ordinance restrictions, neither is happy with the connotation that their business breeds criminal activity. Quite the contrary, they say pawnshops are the last place a smart criminal would want to go. And for the ones that still do, pawnshops give cops the tools to catch the bad guys. “Pawn stores are the most highly regulated secondhand dealers around,” said Mark Pearson, owner of Excel Pawn and Jewelry. Customers are videotaped, thei r driver’s licenses are swiped and they sign a form confi rming they own the item being pawned. All items are entered into a searchable statewide database. “Someone would have to be a moron to sell or pawn a stolen item in our store,” said Pawn X-Change owner Mark Smith of Credit River Township, who also is an attorney. When they do, pawnshops give police the smoking gun. “Prosecutors love us.” The reality is, criminals still utilize the shops, said Tate. Tate said police have a good relationship with both city stores and the state database is a “wonderful tool.” He said
nel Committee Chair Kathy Busch, said the vacation days were what Thompson was getting in his former district, St. Anthony/New Brighton Public Schools. The $700 vehicle allowance is also the going rate, he said. Busch noted that superintendents attend a lot of regional and metro meetings. McBroom had a $600 a month allowance in his contract. Board Member Mary Romansky said the board knew it was going to have “sticker shock” after getting by for many years under the area salary average with McBroom. A comparison of area districts shows a range between $12 8,0 0 0 and $19 0,0 0 0. The Farmington School District also agreed to a contract with its new superintendent Jay Haugen Monday at $180,000. Thompson was a finalist for the Farmington job. The 2011-12 salary is actually a reduction in what Thompson would have been making in St. Anthony. Thompson was set to make $178,804 next year, according to an addendum in his contract, posted on St. Anthony’s district website. He made $168,683 in 2010-11. The superintendent contract follows a “pay as you go” model in which Thompson can cash out up to 10 unused vacation days and 10 sick days at the end of the year to his 403(b) plan. The rest are forfeited. This eliminates any sever-
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had ag reed to come out of retirement and return to his superintendent duties, at least for the short-term. The board approved a consulting contract with McBroom to continue as the district’s chief until Thompson is ready to take over. The contract, which went into ef fect Monday, has no set end date but will go likely through mid-August, Schneider said. Compensation will continue at the rate earned under his last contract. He will be paid at the end of his service. McBroom was back at work Monday, running the video equipment during the board meeting.
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ance payouts at the end of T hompson’s cont ract, Schneider said. The district also provides full health, dental and hospital insurance, the same as McBroom’s contract. Shakopee will also reimburse Thompson up to $7,000 in moving expenses as he intends to move from St. Anthony to Shakopee over the course of the school year, Schneider said. Aug. 1 will be Thompson’s fi rst official day in the district, though he will spend some time meeting district staff, administrators and students before then. He also hopes to set up coffee meetings with the community. “I’m looking forward to doing a lot of listening from people about all the great things about Shakopee,” Thompson said Tuesday. “I’m just really excited and eager to meet everyone.”
and Once Upon a Child, among others, don’t have to record who walks in the doors or what items the store takes in. Pawn shops pay the city a $1.50 fee per item, whether it is a cheap DVD or expensive TV. The APS system keeps 60 cents of this. In the first six months of 2011, there were 8,537 pawn transactions in Shakopee. Tate said the fees fund the Automated Pawn System, but don’t come close to covering officers’ time. Cities charge anywhere from $1 to $3 per transaction. In 2010, Burnsville did away with its $ 2.50 fee. Now, the city picks up the charge for all goods reported to the state system. S h a n n on F i e c k e c an b e reached at (952) 345 -6679 or email@example.com.
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them their precious metals and none of those businesses has any sort of reporting requirements or holding periods,” said Pearson in an e-mail. “Plus, you have websites like Craigslist and eBay where it’s nearly impossible for law enforcement to track stolen property.” At the push of Pawn America, the city of Burnsville last year limited what must be reported to the statewide database and is requiring all secondhand retailers to report such items, including jewelry, computer equipment and fi rearms. Chuck A r mst rong, community affairs specialist, said Pawn America just wants fair and equitable treatment. But in Shakopee, only the pawn shops must report all transactions to the Automated Pawn System. GameStop, High Score Video
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FAIR PLAYING FIELD? Pawn store owners say other secondhand retailers aren’t forced to play by the same rules or pay the same fees. “You see the ads for the Gold Guys, Wedding Day Jewelers and the like asking people to sell
What do other superintendents earn?
continued from page 1
Patrick from France, 17 yrs.
the department runs a lot of checks for other cities, and struggles to fi nd time to monitor transactions from just the present stores. “I have nothing against the two that currently operate, but they are labor-intensive,” he said. “I wish we could spend more time on [the pawnshop database].” Pearson said only “0.0058” percent of items pawned at his store last year were confiscated by police as possibly stolen — the highest percent he’s had in more than 10 years. Nationally, less than onetenth of 1 percent of pawned items are stolen, said Emmett Murphy, with the National Pawn Brokers Association. “Perhaps 20 years ago pawnshops were a place that would be more prone to criminal activity, but that’s not the case any longer,” he said. “Pawn stores are really a place where people who need short-term credit go to get them through to their next paycheck.” Tate said the more time his detectives spend reviewing pawn records, the higher the rate of confiscation. Pearson let the mayor know about the state law change as a courtesy, but neither pawnshop was involved in the crafting of the ordinance. The state law change opened Scott County to a large influx of pawn stores, Pearson explained, and he welcomes the new ordinance. “We have a good relationship with the city, we have been doing business there for over 20 years and our staff knows most of the customers by their fi rst name, so we are a real hometown business,” he said. Smith is glad Shakopee decided to limit the amount of pawnshops, given that he purchased his store 12 years ago
under the protection of the former state law. He believes if a city limits the number of a given type of business, it helps ensure the success of those that do open. For instance, if the city of Bloomington didn’t limit the number of pawn stores, he said he wouldn’t have invested more than a $1 million into his pawnshop there. He views such limitations as a zoning technique, and thinks communities prefer not to have a pawnshop, liquor store or discount store “on every corner.”
952-905-9852 Mark you calendars for the upcoming dates: August 18 – 20 10 am– 6 pm August 21 12 noon – 4 pm
Place your newspaper Worship Ad on our Worship Directory Directory. Call Tess Lee (952) 345-6675 SHAKOPEE
Page 8 | July 14, 2011
www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
CABLE CHANNEL 16 All programming is recorded unless noted and subject to change. Refer to the channel 16 bulletin board for the most up-to-date information. City of Shakopee meetings may also be viewed by visiting the city Web site, www.ci.shakopee.mn.us, and click the video-on-demand link on the right-hand side. Friday, July 15 8:00 County Watershed 6-27 10:00 County Board 7-5 11:00 Program Potluck 2:00 City Council 7-5 5:00 Plann. Comm. 7-7 7:00 Council Workshop 7-12 10:00 Environ. Comm. 7-13
11:00 County Board 7-5
All programming is recorded unless noted and subject to change. Refer to the channel 15 bulletin board for the most up-to-date information.
Monday, July 18 8:00 City Council 7-5 11:00 Plann. Comm. 7-7 1:00 Council Workshop 7-12 4:00 Environ. Comm. 7-13 6:00 County Watershed 6-27 8:00 County Board 7-5 9:00 Program Potluck
Friday, July 15 10:00 Ed. Conversations 1 10:30 Army Newswatch 11:00 Fishing Lions Park 11:30 Comm. Ed. Monthly 12:00 Meet The Lions 12:30 House Call 1:00 Am. Democracy TV 1:30 Twin City Fellowship 2:30 Heatherlyn 4:00 Friend. Set to Music 5:00 Ed. Conversations 1 5:30 Army Newswatch 6:00 Fishing at Lions Park 6:30 Comm. Ed. Monthly 7:00 Meet The Lions 7:30 House Call 8:00 Am. Democracy TV 8:30 Twin City Fellowship 9:30 Heatherlyn 11:00 Friend. Set to Music
Tuesday, July 19 8:00 Plann. Comm. 7-7 10:00 Council Workshop 7-12 1:00 Environ. Comm. 7-13 3:00 County Watershed 6-27 5:00 County Board 7-5 7:00 Council Workshop (LIVE) Wednesday, July 20 8:00 Plann. Comm. 7-7 10:00 Council Workshop 7-12 1:00 Environ. Comm. 7-13 3:00 Council Workshop 7-19 6:00 Environ. Comm. (LIVE)
Saturday, July 16 8:00 County Board 7-5 9:00 Program Potluck 12:00 City Council 7-5 3:00 Plann. Comm. 7-7 5:00 Council Workshop 7-12 8:00 Environ. Comm. 7-13 10:00 County Watershed 6-27
Thursday, July 21 8:00 Environ. Comm. 7-20 10:00 Program Potluck 1:00 County Watershed 6-27 3:00 County Board 7-5 4:00 Plann. Comm. 7-7 6:00 Council Workshop 7-12 9:00 Environ. Comm. 7-13 11:00 Council Workshop 7-19
Sunday, July 17 8:00 Program Potluck 11:00 City Council 7-5 2:00 Plann. Comm. 7-7 4:00 Council Workshop 7-12 7:00 Environ. Comm. 7-13 9:00 County Watershed 6-27
KUCERA continued from page 4
I learned how to read from my mother, but Jon Logelin taught me how to read to learn. Mr. Logelin was one of my high school English teachers. He was passionate about reading, especially books written by Kurt Vonnegut. In spite of my being an unwilling and unruly student, Mr. Logelin taught me to listen for the author’s voice as I read. By doing this I learned to appreciate another’s perspective. Although Mr. Logelin and Ms. Cheaney communicated the importance of becoming a reader of books, I would suggest that news and political commentary be read as well. We all have a responsibility to learn as much as we can about current events and our political climate. Read and listen to other points of view besides your own. You might learn that you may be
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wrong, or hopefully you will understand another’s perspective better. There is no honor in reading or listening to only that which you agree with. If your only source of news and information is one-sided you are only seeing half of the coin. If you read Ann Coulter, read Maureen Dowd as well. Thomas Friedman and Charles Krauthammer will give you opposing views, as will Paul Krugman and George Will. My daughter Jennifer is a kindergarten teacher. She spends much of her school day reading to her students and teaching them to read. She gave me a shirt with one word on the front: Read. I think that is a marvelous suggestion. Of course, that’s just my opinion. Jerry Kucera of Sand Creek Township owns a Shakopee insurance agency and is a Valley News community columnist. Read his past columns on his blog: www.jerrykucera.blogspot. com.
Saturday, July 16 10:00 Daddy Daughter Dance 11:00 Shakopee Heritage 12:00 Ed. Conversations 2 12:30 Army Newswatch 1:00 Fishing Lions Park 1:30 Comm. Ed. Monthly 2:00 Meet The Lions 2:30 House Call 3:00 Am. Democracy TV 3:30 Twin City Fellowship 5:00 Daddy Daughter Dance 6:00 Shakopee Heritage 7:00 Ed. Conversations 2 7:30 Army Newswatch 8:00 Fishing Lions Park 8:30 Comm. Ed. Monthly 9:00 Meet The Lions 9:30 House Call 10:00 Am. Democracy TV 10:30 Twin City Fellowship Sunday, July 17 10:00 Heatherlyn 11:30 Friend. Set to Music 12:00 St. Marks Mass 1:30 Daddy Daughter Dance 2:30 Ed. Conversations 1 3:00 Mt. Olive Church 3:30 Shakopee Heritage 4:30 Army Newswatch 5:00 Heatherlyn 6:30 Friend. Set to Music 7:00 St. Marks Mass 8:30 Daddy Daughter Dance 9:30 Ed. Conversations 1 10:00 Mt. Olive Church 10:30 Shakopee Heritage 11:30 Army Newswatch Monday, July 18 10:00 Fishing Lions Park 10:30 Comm. Ed. Monthly 11:00 Meet The Lions 11:30 St. Marks Mass 1:00 House Call 1:30 Am. Democracy TV
2:00 Vets Visits on TV 2:30 Mt. Olive Church 3:00 Program Potluck 5:00 Fishing Lions Park 5:30 Comm. Ed. Monthly 6:00 Meet The Lions 6:30 St. Marks Mass 8:00 House Call 8:30 Am. Democracy TV 9:00 Vets Visits on TV 9:30 Mt. Olive Church 10:00 Program Potluck Tuesday, July 19 10:00 House Call 10:30 Mt. Olive Church 11:00 F.I.S.H. Networking 12:30 Twin City Fellowship 1:30 Friend. Set to Music 2:30 St. Marks Mass 4:00 Daddy Daughter Dance 5:00 House Call 5:30 Mt. Olive Church 6:00 F.I.S.H. Networking 7:30 Twin City Fellowship 8:30 Friend. Set to Music 9:30 St. Marks Mass 11:00 Daddy Daughter Dance Wednesday, July 20 10:00 Shakopee Heritage 11:00 Ed. Conversations 2 11:30 Army Newswatch 12:00 Fishing Lions Park 12:30 Comm. Ed. Monthly 1:00 Program Potluck 3:00 Meet The Lions 3:30 House Call 4:00 Am. Democracy TV 4:30 Vets Visits on TV 5:00 Shakopee Heritage 6:00 Ed. Conversations 2 6:30 Army Newswatch 7:00 Fishing Lions Park 7:30 Comm. Ed. Monthly 8:00 Program Potluck 10:00 Meet The Lions 10:30 House Call 11:00 Am. Democracy TV 11:30 Vets Visits on TV Thursday, July 21 10:00 F.I.S.H. Networking 11:30 Twin City Fellowship 12:30 Heatherlyn 2:00 Friend. Set to Music 3:00 Daddy Daughter Dance 4:00 Shakopee Heritage 5:00 F.I.S.H. Networking 6:30 Twin City Fellowship 7:30 Heatherlyn 9:00 Friend. Set to Music 10:00 Daddy Daughter Dance 11:00 Shakopee Heritage Check out Shakopee Public Access online: www.shakopeepublicaccess. com. On the site you can ﬁnd an interactive version of the cablecast schedule along with information about how to make your own show a reality, a list of available equipment, our policy and forms, FAQs and a live video stream of our channel.
continued from page 4
Dayton and DFL legislators planned to make this shutdown as painful as possible in order to force the Republican majority to his position quicker. That strategy not only puts pressure on legislators, but it negatively affects thousands of others who are caught in our dispute, such as Canterbury Park, which is unfairly shuttered because of this shutdown. I think that’s shameful. Although I support cutting projected growth to balance the budget, I’m willing to support some additional revenue, including a racino, to get a compromise. I do not support increasing income or sales tax rates because I believe that can have a negative impact on economic development, and we can’t afford to hamper that during an economic recession when we need job creation. Minnesota is already ranked 50th in the nation for business tax climate by the Small Business and Entrepreneurship Council, with only the District of Columbia being worse. We need to make the climate in Minnesota better for business if we want to grow our economy and get our folks back to work. There are case studies showing that a tax increase on high-income individuals, like the one proposed by Gov. Dayton, will drive those that pay that tax out of the state. For example, when Maryland increased taxes on the wealthy, the state lost one-third of those taxpayers in one year. Other than directly increasing tax rates, there are a variety of ways to increase revenue to cover some additional expenditures the governor is demanding. However, there was not consensus on these items. I left the Capitol at midnight June 30 very disheartened that no compromise was reached. Although I know many of my conservative friends do not like the idea of raising any additional revenue (I’ve read your e-mails), I don’t believe there will ever be an agreement reached with the governor if there isn’t some level of additional funding
available. I will not, however, concede to the $1.8 billion he has requested. I know from working on all of the budgets that we do not need that amount of growth. I will continue to work to try to bring sensible and fiscally prudent ideas to the table to close the divide and bring about compromise. I want our state to operate efficiently, but I do not believe it should provide services that cost taxpayers so much that they can’t take care of their own families or profitably operate businesses and provide employment. We really must work to live within our means. When we started the legislative session in January, we faced an overwhelming $6.2 billion deficit. That was reduced to a $5 billion deficit in the February forecast because of forecasted economic growth. That additional revenue also allowed the Republicancontrolled Legislature to develop a budget that spends $34.2 billion – the largest general fund budget in the state’s history and the same amount that the state spent in the 2010-11 biennium which ended June 30 (when federal stimulus funds and money made available through the K-12 education shift are included). Our 2010-11 general fund was only $30 billion without that revenue, so you can see that our economy is projected to grow nicely, but if we keep all of our programs the same, we will be $5 billion short because the budget is projected to grow to $39 billion. That is why cuts and reforms must be a prominent part of these bills. We truly must slow the rapid growth of state government spending. Obviously, not all positions can prevail, but compromise does require both sides to give up things they really want and accept a few things they don’t want. No one will be completely happy, but with my 15 years of experience in politics, I know that’s what it takes to get a deal, and for the sake of the people in Minnesota, a deal must be made. Sen. Claire Robling, a Republican from Jordan, represents District 35, which includes Shakopee.
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July 14, 2011 | Page 9
let'sGo!Calendar WE WANT YOUR LISTINGS! Listings are printed free but not guaranteed, although we do our best to include them. Submit your events through our www.LetsGo.mn website, where you can find many more local and regional fun things to do. You can also send an e-mail to editor@shakopeenews. com. Deadline is one week prior to publication. For information call (952) 345-6680.
JULY 14 MN VALLEY CHRISTIAN WOMEN The “God Bless America” MN Valley Christian Women’s Connection luncheon’s featured speaker Kim Larson, sharing “Change, anyone The Benson Family will be singing. Free child care provided by reservation only. Sponsored by Stonecroft Ministry. Time: 12:30-2 p.m. Thursday, July 14 Cost: $16 Location: ENJOY! Restaurant, Apple Valley Info: (952) 403-0773
TRICIA AND THE TOONIES Huber Park Performance Series presents the family-friendly Tricia and the Toonies. Time: 7 p.m. Thursday, July 14 Cost: Free Location: Huber Park, 150 Fillmore St. N., Shakopee Info: (952) 233-9500; ci.shakopee. mn.us
RAD ZOO OPEN HOUSE Enjoy hands-on and entertaining information featuring a dozen live reptiles and amphibians, including frogs, turtles, lizards, snakes and a small alligator. Time: 1:30-3:30 p.m. Thursday, July 14 Cost: Free Location: Shakopee Library, 235 S. Lewis St., Shakopee Info: (952) 233-9590 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
PRIOR LAKE CHILDREN’S BOOK SALE Families can refresh their summer book collections by shopping this sale of used kids and teen books, movies and music. Time: 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Thursday, July 14 Location: Prior Lake Library, 16210 Eagle Creek Ave. S.E., Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-3375 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
JULY 15 CAR SHOW The Minnesota Valley Rally is a biweekly classic car show. Time: 6-10 p.m. Fridays, July 15, July 29, Aug. 12, Aug. 26, Sept. 9, Sept. 23 Cost: Free Location: Downtown Shakopee
‘CURTAINS’ The River Valley Theatre Company presents the musical “whodunit” comedy, “Curtains.” This is a musical comedy about a Broadway musical in out-of-town tryouts in the 1950s. When the unpopular leading lady dies on opening night the mystery begins. Mayhem ensues while the struggling show attempts to rehearse. Murders are solved and the musical goes on thanks to the theater-loving Detective Cioffi. Time: 7:30 p.m. July 15-16, 21-23, 28-30 and 2 p.m. July 17, 24, 31 Cost: $14 adults, $12 seniors and students Location: Shakopee High School auditorium, 100 17th Ave., Shakopee Info: rivervalleytheatrecompany.com
MEET MCGRUFF Children ages 3 to 5 and their parents are invited to find out what it’s like to be a police officer at the Shakopee Police Department. Participants will tour the station, sit in a squad car
and even meet McGruff. This program is limited to 40 kids. Preregister for program #PSSE 715 by July 7. Time: 10-11:15 a.m. Friday, July 15 Cost: $5 Location: Shakopee Police Department Info: ci.shakopee.mn.us/ OnlineRegistration.cfm
DAUGHTRY Daughtry is a band formed and fronted by former American Idol season 5 finalist Chris Daughtry. Time: 8 p.m. Friday, July 15 Cost: $25-$55 Location: Mystic Amphitheater, 2400 Mystic Lake Blvd., Prior Lake Info: (952)-495-6563 or mysticlake. com
PHOTO BY KRISTIN HOLTZ
Actors Janelle Swanson, Michael Lambert, Linda Witt and David Witt react to some poor reviews in River Valley Theatre Company’s “Curtains.”
BAR-B-Q DAYS Bar-B-Q Days events include fire department water fights, carnival, beer garden, queen coronation, live music and entertainment, grand day parade at noon Saturday and fireworks Sunday evening. Belle Plaine’s famous barbeque sandwiches will be served throughout the festival. Time: July 15-17 Location: South Park, 201 S. Eagle St. Belle Plaine Info: belleplainemn.com; click on Bar-B-Q Days
BAT MOON Enjoy a full moon hike through the forest and field. Search for bats out looking for their insect meal. Learn fun facts about bats and try out a bat detector. For ages 6 and older. Time: 8-9:30 p.m. Friday, July 15 Cost: $5 Location: The Landing - Minnesota River Heritage Park, 2187 E. Hwy. 101, Shakopee Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
SOUNDS OF HOPE Bring a blanket or lawn chair and enjoy a concert of children’s music from around the world with Sounds of Hope. An ice cream social will also be held at this event. Time: 7 p.m. Friday, July 15 Cost: Free Location: City Square Park, 120 E. Fourth Ave., Chaska Info: (952) 448-453, ext. 4
Shakopee. The production runs weekends through July.
JAPANESE GARDEN AT THE ARB Learn about the elements of the Arboretum’s Japanese Garden from its curator Mary Bigelow. Time: 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Saturday, July 16 Cost: $35 for Arboretum members; $45 for non-members Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
BIRD WALK Walk refuge trails to search for birds and other wildlife. This outing involves several miles of walking trails at a slow pace. Dress for the weather, including for mud, bugs and sun. Program is led by Volunteer Refuge Naturalists George Skinner and Anne Hanley. Time: 8:30-11:30 a.m. Sunday, July 17 Cost: Free Location: Rapids Lake Education and Visitor Center, Carver Highlands Lot, 15865 Carver Highlands Dr., Carver Info: (952) 361-4500 or fws.gov/ midwest/minnesotavalley
BEGINNING CANOEING This lesson is for beginners. Participants will learn water safety, entering and exiting a canoe
“Star of the Show” and led by grand marshal, Gophers Football coach Jerry Kill, the parade will begin at the Basilica of Saint Mary and make its way down Hennepin Avenue, ending at 5th Street. Time: 8:30-10:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 20 Cost: Free Location: Hennepin Ave between the Basilica of Saint Mary and 5th St., Minneapolis Info: aquatenniel.com
and proper paddling techniques. Reservations required; state number 32011-03 when registering. For ages 12 and older. Time: 1-3 p.m. Sunday, July 17 Cost: $15 Location: Hyland Lake Park Reserve, 10145 Bush Lake Rd., Bloomington Info: (763) 559-6700 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
Join a guided tour at the Landing. Enter through the visitors center at the main entrance. Walking distance is 1.5 miles round trip. Time: 12:30, 1:30, 2:30 and 3:30 p.m. Sundays, July 17, 24; Aug. 7, 14, 21, 28; noon-5 p.m. weekdays June 6-Aug. 26 Cost: $3; ages 2 and younger free Location: The Landing - Minnesota River Heritage Park, 2187 E. Hwy. 101, Shakopee Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
Learn what habitats hummingbirds like best and plant flower favorites to feed them. Make a tiny hummingbird nest out of moss, bark and dry grass and peek inside nectar-filled flowers with microscopes. Time: Noon-4 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, July 16, 17, 23, 24, 30, 31 Cost: Free with gate admission of $9 for adults; free for ages 15 and younger; free to Arboretum members Location: Landscape Center, Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
“whodunit” mystery about a group of actors actress winds up dead. “Curtains” opens at 7:30
ARB WEEKEND FAMILY FUN
munity theater debut of “Curtains,” a 1950s’
p.m. Friday at Shakopee High School auditorium, 100 17th Ave.,
$3 TOUR DAYS AT THE LANDING
Grammy Award-winning Buddy Guy will headline the second annual Lakefront Jazz and Blues Festival. Also performing will be Lamont Cranston Band, Tim Mahoney, Lukas Nelson and Promise of the Real, Steve Oliver, Jessy J and Quinn Sullivan. Time: 1-10:30 p.m. Saturday, July 16 Cost: $5 in advance; $10 at the gate; free for younger than 18 and older than 65 Location: Lakefront Park, 5000 Kop Pkwy. Prior Lake Info: lakefrontjazz.com
iver Valley Theatre Company makes the com-
putting together a western play when the lead
Saturday LAKEFRONT JAZZ AND BLUES FESTIVAL
LAKER IDOL AUDITIONS
The Laker Idol competition staff is seeking vocal soloists of all ages interested in singing their way to the Laker Idol title. The competition features the following divisions: Little Laker (ages 9 and younger), Junior (10-12), Teen (13-17), Adult Laker (18 and older). Contestants can be from anywhere (not just Prior Lake). Following auditions, the top eight in each division advance. Three semifinalists in each division sing a second song to determine prizes which include medals, photo opportunities and $50-$100 in Chamber Bucks. Semifinals and finals will be held Aug. 6 at the Lakefront Park stage. Time: Little Laker Idol auditions 6-8 p.m. Monday, July 18; Junior Laker Idol auditions 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, July 19; Teen Laker Idol auditions: 6-8 p.m. Wednesday, July 20; Adult Laker Idol auditions 6-8 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free Location: Fong’s Bar & Grill, Prior Lake Info: www.lakeridol.com
Huber Park Performance Series presents the family-friendly Harmonic Relief. Time: 7 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free Location: Huber Park, 150 Fillmore St. N., Shakopee Info: (952) 233-9500; ci.shakopee. mn.us
JULY 20 AQUATENNIEL TORCHLIGHT PARADE This spectacular luminescent parade will light up downtown Minneapolis as thousands of spectators gather to witness the largest nighttime parade in Minnesota. Set to the theme
‘ANYTHING GOES’ Minnetonka Theatre’ presents Cole Porter’s “Anything Goes.” Time: 7:30 p.m. July 21-23, 29-30 and Aug. 5-6; 4 p.m. July 31; 2 p.m. Aug. 4 Cost: $17 adults, $15 seniors, $12 youth Location: Arts Center on 7, Main Stage, Minnetonka High School Campus Info: (952) 401-5898, minnetonkatheatre.com
ST. PATRICK’S SUMMER FESTIVAL St. Patrick’s Church of Cedar Lake is hosting its annual summer festival with outdoor mass, grilled chicken dinner, raffles, silent auction, games, beer garden, bingo, cake walk, antique tractor display and live music by the Charlie Sticha band. Time: 10 a.m. Sunday, July 24 Cost: $12 adult chicken dinner; $6 children chicken dinner Location: St. Patrick’s Church, 24425 Old Highway 13 Blvd., Jordan
NEW HARMONIES CAMP Carver County Historical Society
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with these great companies and others are advertised in CLASSIFIEDS located in the back of this newspaper
BOOK READING Local author Cristina Oxtra reads her children’s book “Mookie’s Teeth.” The book has yet to be published. Time: 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 26 Cost: Free Location: Shakopee Library, 235 Lewis St. S., Shakopee
‘NARNIA’ Homeward Bound Theatre Company’s production of “Narnia - The Lion The Witch and The Wardrobe.” Time: 7 p.m. July 27-30 and 2 p.m. July 30 Location: Normandale Hyland United Methodist Church, 9920 Normandale Blvd., Bloomington Info: homewardboundtheatre.org; (763) 391-3754
THE SPLATTER SISTERS Huber Park Performance Series presents the family-friendly, The Splatter Sisters. Time: 7 p.m. Thursday, July 28 Cost: Free Location: Huber Park, 150 Fillmore St. N., Shakopee Info: (952) 233-9500; ci.shakopee. mn.us
JULIFEST St. Mark’s Catholic Church in Shakopee is hosting its annual Julifest festival with craft and bake sale, beer garden, polka Mass with Chuck Thiel and the Jolly Ramblers, street dance, music, games, bingo and more. Time: 5 p.m. Saturday, July 30 and 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Sunday, July 31 Cost: Free Location: St. Mark’s, Third Avenue and Atwood Street, Shakopee
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will offer a unique opportunity for a camp tying in to the Smithsonian Institution’s New Harmonies exhibit, coming to the Wilkommen Heritage and Preservation Society of Norwood Young America in August. Through this camp, children will explore America’s musical roots, music styles, and the Native Drum, among other activities. Time: July 25-29 Cost: Free Location: Baylor Regional Park, Norwood Young America
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Page 10 | July 14, 2011
www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
LET’sGO!CALENDAR More Fun Things To Do TWIN CITIES RIVER RATS WATER SKI SHOW The Twin Cities River Rats, a water ski team that performs all over the Midwest, will perform their high-flying antics on the Mississippi River as part of the Aquatenniel celebration. Time: 3 p.m. and 6 p.m. SaturdaySunday, July 16-17 Cost: Free Location: Mississippi River, West River Road between Broadway and Plymouth, Minneapolis Info: aquatenniel.com
AQUATENNIEL BEACH BASH The Aquatenniel Beach Bash will feature the Milk Carton Boat Races and Sandcastle Competition. Wear your swimsuit, relax on the shore or take part in the many activities that will be going on throughout the day. Time: 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Sunday, July 17 Cost: Free Location: Thomas Beach, Lake Calhoun, Minneapolis Info: aquatenniel.com
‘NO PLACE CALLED HOME’ Traveling to the Middle East to interview Iraqi refugees and hear their stories, former Minnesotan Kim Schultz accidentally falls in love with one of them. This is that unexpected story – a story of an American woman and an Iraqi man, a story about one refugee and four million, a story that wasn’t supposed to be a love story. The show is part of Illusion Theater’s Fresh Ink Summer Series. Time: 8 p.m. July 14-16; 7 p.m. July 17 Cost: $15 Location: Illusion Theater, 528 Hennepin Ave., Suite 704, Minneapolis Info: illusiontheater.org or (612) 339-4944
PHOTO BY TED BARRON
Steve Earle and the Dukes will perform July 23 at the Pantages Theatre.
STEVE EARLE AND THE DUKES Singer/songwriter Steve Earle will perform with his band. His wife, Allison Moorer, will also perform. Location: Pantages Theatre, 710 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis Time: 8 p.m. Saturday, July 23 Info: hennepintheatredistrict.org or (612) 339-7007 Cost: $42.50-$52.50
STEAMHEAT Bring a blanket or lawn chair and enjoy a concert by SteamHeat. Also available will be the Chamber Market featuring food, vendors and fun from 5-8 p.m. Time: 7 p.m., Thursday, July 14 Cost: Free Location: Lakefront Park, 5000 Kop Parkway, Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-9823
SCIENCE EXPLORERS Join the Science Explorers for an hour of fun, inspiring science projects. Come for the whole hour and see something explosive. Time: 10:30-11:30 a.m. Thursday, July 14 Cost: Free Location: Jordan Library, 230 S. Broadway St., Jordan, Info: (952) 492-2500 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
WEATHER OR NOT A Master Gardener will discuss the weather and how it influences the growing season in Zone 4. The plant hardiness guide will be discussed as a tool to aid in maximizing garden success. Time: 6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, July 14 Cost: Free Location: Scott County Fairgrounds, 7151 W. 190th St., Jordan Info: (952) 492-5410 or email@example.com
THE SPLATTER SISTERS The Splatter Sisters will present their interactive show for children as part of Chanhassen’s summer concert series. Time: 11:30 a.m. Thursday, July 14 Cost: Free Location: City Center Park Plaza, 7700 Market Blvd., Chanhassen Info: ci.chanhassen.mn.us/concerts. html
NEW KIDS ON THE BLOCK AND BACKSTREET BOYS New Kids on the Block and the Backstreet Boys will combine for a first-of-its-kind outing uniting the dominating the male vocal groups of the late 1980s. Time: 7:30 p.m. Friday, July 15 Cost: $31.50-$91.50 Location: Target Center, 600 1st Ave. N., Minneapolis Info: targetcenter.com or (612) 6730900
THE SUBURBS Minneapolis new-wavers The Suburbs and The Suicide Commandos will perform. Time: Doors 7 p.m.; music 7:30 p.m. Friday, July 15 Cost: $36-$48.50 Location: Minnesota Zoo Amphitheater, 13000 Zoo Blvd., Apple Valley Info: (800) 745-3000 or ticketmaster.com
DAVE KOZ Saxophonist Dave Koz will perform as part of his “Hello Tomorrow” tour. Time: Doors 7 p.m.; music 7:30 p.m. Saturday, July 16 Cost: $45-$57.50 Location: Minnesota Zoo Amphitheater, 13000 Zoo Blvd., Apple Valley Info: (800) 745-3000 or ticketmaster.com
TIM MINCHIN Tim Minchin is an Australian musician, actor, comedian and writer. He has been performing his unique brand of musical comedy since 2005. Time: 8 p.m. Saturday, July 16 Cost: $29.50 Location: Pantages Theatre, 710 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis Info: hennepintheatredistrict.org or (612) 339-7007
BIRD BANDING See wild songbirds being safely trapped, studied and tagged with numbered rings. Hear a bird’s heartbeat and help release it. For all ages. Time: 9 a.m.-noon Saturdays, July 16 and Aug. 20 Cost: Free Location: Lowry Nature Center (Carver Park Reserve), 7025 Victoria Dr., Victoria Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
‘THE RELUCTANT DRAGON’ A young boy befriends a lonely dragon who hates such dragonly things as fighting knights and breathing fire. Nonetheless, the simple-minded villagers beg a fierce knight to slay the dragon, even though he was doing them no harm. Time: 10 a.m. Saturday performances July 16, 23, 30 and Aug. 6; 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Fridays and 10 a.m. Wednesdays through Aug. 6 Cost: Regular price tickets $16; groups of 10 or more $9 Location: Old Log Theater, 5185 Meadville St., Excelsior Info: oldlog.com or (952) 474-5951
DRAGONFLY SURVEY Catch and learn to identify a dozen types of dragonflies and damselflies by pond and meadow. Participate in the statewide survey of these insects. Scoop in the pond to find the larvae. Receive a laminated color identification chart. For ages 5 and older. Reservations required for activity number #311301-02. Time: 1-3 p.m. Saturday, July 16 Cost: $5 Location: Lowry Nature Center (Carver Park Reserve), 7025 Victoria Dr., Victoria Info: (763) 559-6700 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
MEET A TURTLE AND SNAKE Feel a scaly snake, touch a turtle’s shell and watch a snake slither. Meet a naturalist and find out about cold-blooded critters. Adults must accompany children. For all ages. Time: 2-3 p.m. Saturdays, July 16 and Aug. 6 Cost: Free Location: Hyland Lake Park Reserve, 10145 Bush Lake Rd., Bloomington Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
WALKS FOR THE CURIOUS Enjoy a nature walk with an Arboretum naturalist. Depart from the Ordway parking lot. Time: 10 a.m. Saturdays, July 16 and 23 Cost: $7.50 Location: Minnesota Landscape
Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
TRAVELED GROUND CONCERT AT THE ARB Enjoy folk, country, blues and rock music on the Arboretum’s Trex Deck. Time: 6-7:30 p.m. Sunday, July 17 Cost: Free with Arboretum admission of $9 for adults; free for ages 15 and younger; free to Arboretum members Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
REFUGE RAMBLE Join Refuge staff for a walk exploring trails and observing the natural world. Enjoy the solitude of the Minnesota River valley tucked into the midst of the busy urban landscape. Explore prairie, forest and wetland habitats and discover the diverse plants and animals that depend on the refuge for survival. For all ages. Time: 2-3 p.m. Sundays, July 17, 24, 31, Aug. 7, 14, 21, 28 Cost: Free Location: Rapids Lake Education and Visitor Center, Carver Highlands Lot, 15865 Carver Highlands Dr., Carver Info: (952) 361-4500 or fws.gov/ midwest/minnesotavalley
‘WEST SIDE STORY’ Directed by its two-time Tony Awardwinning librettist Arthur Laurents, “West Side Story” is the story of Maria and Tony, Jets and Sharks and tragic love. The Bernstein and Sondheim score features such classics of the American musical theatre as “Something’s Coming,” “Tonight,” “America,” “I Feel Pretty” and “Somewhere.” Time: Evening and matinee showtimes through July 17 Cost: $28-$78 Location: Orpheum Theatre, 910 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis Info: hennepintheatredistrict.org or (612) 339-7007
REFUGE RAMBLE Join Refuge staff for a walk exploring trails and observing the natural world. Enjoy the solitude of the Minnesota River valley tucked into the midst of the busy urban landscape. Explore prairie, forest and wetland habitats and discover the diverse plants and animals that depend on the refuge for survival. For all ages. Time: 2-3 p.m. Sundays, July 17, 24, 31, Aug. 7, 14, 21, 28 Cost: Free Location: Bloomington Visitor Center, 3815 American Blvd E., Bloomington Info: (952) 854-5900 or fws.gov/ midwest/minnesotavalley
SUNDAYS IN THE GARDEN Spend a Sunday afternoon at Noerenberg Gardens. Hennepin County Master Gardeners will give tours and answer questions. For all ages. Time: 1-4 p.m. Sundays, July 17 and Aug. 21 Cost: Free Location: Noerenberg Gardens, 2840 North Shore Dr., Wayzata
Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
FLEET FOXES Seattle-based band Fleet Foxes will perform. Time: 7:30 p.m. Sunday, July 17 Cost: $32 Location: State Theatre, 805 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis Info: hennepintheatredistrict.org or (612) 339-7007
RAPTORS IN THE YARD Meet a captive merlin and barred owl and learn about these birds of prey. Cameras welcome. For all ages. Time: 2-4 p.m. Sundays, July 17 and Aug. 21 Cost: Free Location: Lowry Nature Center (Carver Park Reserve), 7025 Victoria Dr., Victoria Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
DEFINED BY NATURE Explore the natural history that created the network of Twin Cities’ communities and public lands. Discover how to appreciate and enjoy diverse and accessible natural areas, and learn about the history of natural resource conservation in the metro area. Program is led by Park Ranger Judy Geck. Time: 12:30-1:30 p.m. Sunday, July 17 Cost: Free Location: Bloomington Visitor Center, 3815 American Blvd E., Bloomington Info: (952) 854-5900 or fws.gov/ midwest/minnesotavalley
PRAIRIE PLAY The prairie is a great place to play hide-and-seek and catch insects and spiders. Bring a water bottle. Adults must accompany children. For all ages. Time: 3-4 p.m. Sunday, July 17 Cost: Free Location: Richardson Nature Center, 8737 E. Bush Lake Rd., Bloomington Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
BEAT THE HEAT: SUMMER FILMS Come inside to enjoy a comfortable hour of films featuring favorite refuge wildlife, habitats and management practices. Time: 3:30-4:30 p.m. Sunday, July 17 Cost: Free Location: Bloomington Visitor Center, 3815 American Blvd E., Bloomington Info: (952) 854-5900 or fws.gov/ midwest/minnesotavalley
ARLO GUTHRIE Folk music icon Arlo Guthrie will shares stories and classic songs as he carries on the Guthrie family legacy. Time: 7:30 p.m. Monday, July 18 Cost: $35-$37 Location: Guthrie Theatre, 818 S. Second St., Minneapolis Info: guthrietheater.org or 612-2266244
BRUCE THE BUG GUY OPEN HOUSE Drop in for lively discussion and hands-on information about insects
and related arthropods with live critters and other props for a closeup, interactive experience. Time: 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Monday, July 18 Cost: Free Location: Prior Lake Library, 16210 Eagle Creek Ave. S.E., Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-3375 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
SCHIFFELLY PUPPETS IN NEW PRAGUE The popular, Emmy Award-winning puppeteers bring a comical and action-packed twist to the tale of “The Little Mermaid.” All ages welcome. Time: 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 19 Cost: Free Location: New Prague Library, 400 Main St. E., New Prague Info: (952) 758-2391 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
BOB AND THE BEACHCOMBERS Bob and the Beachcombers will perform as part of the Eden Prairie KidStock series. Time: 10:30-11:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 19 Cost: Free Location: Staring Lake Amphitheatre, 14800 Pioneer Trail, Eden Prairie Info: edenprairie.org or (952) 9498449
YO-YO MASTER AT THE CHAN LIBRARY Professional Yo-Yo Master Dazzlin’ Dave will perform. Time: 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Tuesday, July 19 Cost: Free Location: Chanhassen Library, 7711 Kerber Blvd., Chanhassen Info: (952) 227-1500 or www. carverlib.org
‘MAGIC TREE HOUSE’ AT THE CHASKA LIBRARY Relive favorite “Magic Tree House” adventures with Jack and Annie through activities and games at the library. Time: 2-3 p.m. Tuesday, July 19 Cost: Free Location: Chaska Library, 3 City Hall Plaza, Chaska Info: (952) 448-3886 or www. carverlib.org
FIVE FOR FIGHTING Singer/songwriter John Ondrasik writes deeply personal songs that include social messages and invoke the human spirit. He will perform with his group Five for Fighting. Time: 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 19 Cost: $30-$32 Location: Fitzgerald Theatre, 10 East Exchange St., St. Paul Info: (651) 290-1221 or fitzgeraldtheater.publicradio.org
WWE SMACKDOWN See Rey Mysterio, Alberto Del Rio, The Big Show, Christian, Kofi Kingston, Kane, The Corre and more Smackdown Superstars. Line-up subject to change. Time: 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 19 Cost: $22-$77 Location: Target Center, 600 1st Ave. N., Minneapolis
Info: targetcenter.com or (612) 6730900
MICHAEL MONROE Michael Monroe will perform a concert of folk music in the park. Time: 7-8 p.m. Wednesday, July 20 Cost: Free Location: Community Park, 13500 Dakota Ave., Savage
LET’S TALK PHOTOGRAPHY Amateur photographers who are interested in improving skill, sharing their work and receiving feedback are invited to this monthly meeting on the topic of photography. Photographer Darrell Tangen will listen to the interests of the group and lead discussions on these topics. Those participating are encouraged to bring digital images to share. Time: 6-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays, July 20, Aug. 17, Sept. 21, Oct. 19, Nov. 16 Cost: $25 per night Location: Savage Art Studios & Gallery, 4735 W. 123rd St., Suite 200, Savage Info: savageartstudios.com
BUTTERFLY NATURALIST AT CHAN LIBRARY Staff from Carver County Parks will introduce children ages 3 and older to the life cycle of the Monarch butterfly. Those attending will learn how to make a caterpillar cage and get tips on where to find a monarch caterpillar and be successful getting it to transform into a butterfly. Time: 11 a.m. Wednesday, July 20 Cost: Free Location: Chanhassen Library, 7711 Kerber Blvd., Chanhassen Info: (952) 227-1500 or www. carverlib.org
BILL THE JUGGLER Bill the Juggler will perform as part of the Bookawocky summer reading program. Time: 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Wednesday, July 20 Cost: Free Location: Chaska Library, 3 City Hall Plaza, Chaska Info: (952) 448-3886 or www. carverlib.org
GILLIAN WELCH Singer/songwriter Gillian Welch and longtime partner David Rawlings will perform. Time: 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 20 Cost: $34.50 Location: Fitzgerald Theatre, 10 East Exchange St., St. Paul Info: (651) 290-1221 or fitzgeraldtheater.publicradio.org
HARMONIC RELIEF Twenty-six-member musical group Harmonic Relief was formed in 2000 with a core of seven friends who had sung in other musical groups but wanted to expand further into pop, swing, Broadway and vocal jazz music. The show is part of the Huber Park performance series. Time: 7 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free Location: Huber Park, 600 Bluff Ave., Shakopee Info: (952) 233-9500 or (952) 233-9502
Shakopee Valley News | www.shakopeenews.com
July 14, 2011 | Page 11
LET’sGO!CALENDAR MINNESOTA BOOK CLUB
BEAT THE HEAT: SUMMER FILMS
The book featured at the July meeting of the All Minnesota Book Club will be “I Go to America: Swedish American Women and the Life of Mina Anderson” by Joy K. Lintelman. Time: 6:30 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free Location: Scott County Historical Society, 235 Fuller St., Shakopee Info: (952) 445-0378 or scottcountyhistory.org
Come inside to enjoy a comfortable hour of films featuring favorite refuge wildlife, habitats and management practices. Films about birds of the refuge will be featured. Time: 3:30-4:30 p.m. Sunday, July 24 Cost: Free Location: Bloomington Visitor Center, 3815 American Blvd E., Bloomington Info: (952) 854-5900 or fws.gov/ midwest/minnesotavalley
‘JUNIE B. JONES’ PARTY
NITTY GRITTY DIRT BAND
Activities and snacks will center around the adventures of Junie B. and her friends from the popular book series. Time: 1:30 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free Location: Savage Library, 13090 Alabama Ave. S., Savage Info: (952) 707-1770 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
When the “scruffy, young jug-band” band from Southern California released “Will the Circle Be Unbroken” in 1972, they solidified their mark in music history. Now, more than 35 years later, the original core group Nitty Gritty Dirt Band brings their music to a new generation with a concert experience featuring the trilogy albums and their greatest hits. Time: 7:30 p.m. Monday, July 25 Cost: $42 Location: Wurtele Thrust Stage, Guthrie Theater, 818 South 2nd St., Minneapolis Info: guthrietheater.org or (612) 377-2224
‘DATING YOUR MOM’ Minnesota’s own John Gaspard has adapted Ian Frazier’s writings, morphing them into strangely hilarious sketch comedy theater, including “Dating Your Mom.” Directed by Peter Moore. Time: 8 p.m. July 21-23; 7 p.m. July 24 Cost: $15 Location: Illusion Theater, 528 Hennepin Ave., Suite 704, Minneapolis Info: illusiontheater.org or (612) 339-4944
‘JUNIE B. JONES’ PARTY Activities and snacks will center around the adventures of Junie B. and her friends from the popular book series. Time: 2 p.m. Monday, July 25 Cost: Free Location: Shakopee Library, 235 S. Lewis St., Shakopee Info: (952) 233-9590 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
WRITING IN THE GARDEN Let nature inspire your writing. Delve into the work of writers moved by nature and examine choices made in their prose and poetry. Program is led by instructor Susan Thurston whose work has appeared on Garrison Keillor’s “Writer’s Almanac” and in the “Low Down and Coming On” poetry anthology. Time: 6:30-8:30 p.m. Thursdays, July 21, Aug. 18, Sept. 15 and Oct. 20 Cost: $95 for Arboretum members; $110 non-members Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
HAPPY HOUR AT THE ARB Enjoy wine flights, beer and nonalcoholic beverages, plus a variety of appetizers. Time: 4:30-6 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Arboretum admission is free on the third Thursday of the month after 4:30 p.m. Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
CCHS: ONE ROOM SCHOOLHOUSE Heidi Gould from the Carver County Historical Society will show children ages 5 and older what it was like to go to school in 1876. Time: 1 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free Location: Chanhassen Library, 7711 Kerber Blvd., Chanhassen Info: (952) 227-1500 or www. carverlib.org
BATTLE OF THE BANDS Bring a blanket or lawn chair and enjoy the Battle of the Bands. Also available will be the Chamber Market featuring food, vendors and fun from 5-8 p.m. Time: 7 p.m., Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free Location: Lakefront Park, 5000 Kop Parkway, Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-9823
NIP AND TUCK YOUR PERENNIALS A Master Gardener will offer tips for dead-heading, pinching, pruning and dividing perennials. This class is part of the Evenings in the Garden program. Time: 6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free; pre-registration requested Location: Scott County Fairgrounds, 7151 W. 190th St., Jordan Info: (952) 492-5410 or firstname.lastname@example.org
EDEN PRAIRIE COMMUNITY BAND The Eden Prairie Community Band will perform as part of Chanhassen’s summer concert series. Time: 7 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Cost: Free Location: City Center Park Plaza, 7700 Market Blvd., Chanhassen Info: ci.chanhassen.mn.us/concerts. html
KOLACKY DAYS CZECH FESTIVAL Montgomery’s Kolacky Days festival includes an arts and heritage exhibit, carnival, golf scramble, Czech dinner, beer garden, food stands, live music, royalty pageant, dance, softball, horseshoe, bean bag toss and volleyball tournaments, classic car show, Tour de Bun Bike Classic, the Bun Run 5K, motorcycle show, snowmobile show, crafts show, antique tractor display, ice cream social, pedal pull, and Grand Day Parade. Time: July 22-24
THE WONDERFUL WORLD OF WOODY The Wonderful World of Woody will perform as part of the Eden Prairie KidStock series. Time: 10:30-11:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 26 Cost: Free Location: Staring Lake Amphitheatre, 14800 Pioneer Trail, Eden Prairie Info: edenprairie.org or (952) 9498449 PHOTO COURTESY GUTHRIE THEATRE
Rainn Wilson will appear in conversation with Joel Dowling July 17 at the Guthrie Theatre.
RAINN WILSON Rainn Wilson, star of NBC’s hit series “The Office” and former Guthrie Theater actor, will appear for an “In Conversation” event with Joe Dowling. Location: Guthrie Theater, 818 South 2nd St., Minneapolis Time: 1 p.m. Sunday, July 17 Info: guthrietheater.org or (612) 377-2224 Cost: $20-$45
BRODINI FAMILY COMEDY MAGIC The Brodini family will perform entertaining comedy magic for all ages. Time: 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Tuesday, July 26 Cost: Free Location: Chanhassen Library, 7711 Kerber Blvd., Chanhassen Info: (952) 227-1500 or www. carverlib.org
‘39 CLUES’ PARTY Cost: Most activities free; $6 button is good for admission to Memorial Park Friday and Saturday evenings Location: Memorial Park and Downtown Montgomery Info: (507) 364-5577
CAR CRAFT SUMMER NATIONALS CAR SHOW The three-day event will showcase more than 5,000 street machines and muscle cars, a Burnout Competition, loud mouth drags, the dyno challenge and rolling rods parade. Time: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Friday, July 22; 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday, July 23; 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Sunday, July 24 Cost: Adults $13, $18 for a two-day pass, $27 for a three-day pass; children ages 6-12 $8; Children 5 and younger free Location: Minnesota State Fairgrounds, 1265 N. Snelling Ave., St. Paul Info: familyevents.com/event/179 or (317) 236-6522
BILL AND KATE ISLE Bring a blanket or lawn chair and enjoy an evening of folk music by Bill and Kate Isle. Time: 7 p.m. Friday, July 22 Cost: Free Location: City Square Park, 120 E. Fourth Ave., Chaska Info: (952) 448-453, ext. 4
RIVER CITY DAYS Chaska’s River City Day festival includes Chaska’s Got Talent competition, triathlon, arts and crafts fair, medallion hunt, photo contest, live music, disc golf tournament, River City Days parade, grass volleyball and sand volleyball tournaments and food and information booths. Time: July 22-25 Location: City Square Park, Chaska Info: chaskarivercitydays.com
INTRODUCTION TO WINEMAKING Explore winemaking with the beginner or home winemaker in mind. Instructor is University of Minnesota enologist Katie Cook. Time: 9:30 a.m.-noon Saturday, July 23 Cost: $90 for Arboretum members; $95 non-members. Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
‘KU SOO DHAWAADA XAAFADEENA’ ‘Ku soo Dhawaada Xaafadeena’ or
‘Welcome to our Neighborhood’ is an original play created by, for, about and with the people of Minneapolis’ Cedar Riverside neighborhood, in collaboration with playwright David Grant. The show sheds light on the experiences of the thousands of East African immigrants who now call Minnesota home. Inspired by dozens of personal narratives which were collected during a series of community story circles organized by Bedlam and Mixed Blood Theatres, the drama weaves together a tapestry of fictionalized stories that will be performed by the Voices of Cedar Riverside Ensemble of emerging East African youth and young adult actors. Time: 7 p.m. July 23-24 and July 28-31 Cost: July 23-24 performances free; July 28-31 performances $15 general admission; $10 students; free to Cedar Riverside residents Location: Cedar Cultural Center, 416 Cedar Ave., Minneapolis Info: (612) 338-6131 or mixedblood. com
AQUATENNIEL FIREWORKS This grand finale to the 2011 Aquatenniel will bring thousands to the riverfront for a spectacular fireworks display. The Target Fireworks will be set off from the Third Avenue Bridge, illuminating the Mississippi River and the downtown Minneapolis skyline. This year’s fireworks display will be set to a summer music theme celebrating summer in the city. Time: 10 p.m. Saturday, July 23 Cost: Free Location: Mississippi River, along West River Parkway and near the Stone Arch Bridge, Minneapolis Info: aquatenniel.com
BIRD WATCHING TREK Hike the refuge trails to look for birds nesting on the refuge. Visitors should see a wide variety of species during the trek. Bring binoculars and dress for the weather. Led by Volunteer Refuge Naturalist Craig Mandel. Time: 6-10 a.m. Saturday, July 23 Cost: Free Location: Louisville Swamp Unit, 3801 145th St., W. Shakopee Info: (952) 854-5900 or fws.gov/ midwest/minnesotavalley
MMA: EXTREME CHALLENGE Extreme Challenge is an evening of mixed martial arts entertainment. The main event will be Davila (19-10) vs. Larson (33-5). The evening will include eight additional main event
contests and eight amateur contests. Time: 7 p.m. Saturday, July 23 Cost: $202 ringside; $102 and $82 table seats; other seating $$27-82 Location: Target Center, 600 1st Ave. N., Minneapolis Info: targetcenter.com or (612) 6730900
U2 WITH INTERPOL Time: 7 p.m. Saturday, July 23 Cost: $30-$250 Location: TCF Bank Stadium, 2009 University Ave S.E., Minneapolis Info: ticketmaster.com
WILD ABOUT SNAKES Meet and learn about a scaly snake. Watch it eat something whole. Cameras welcome. For all ages. Time: 3-4 p.m. Sunday, July 24 Cost: Free Location: Richardson Nature Center, 8737 E. Bush Lake Rd., Bloomington Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
‘9 TO 5: THE MUSICAL’ ‘9 to 5’ is a story of friendship and revenge in the Rolodex era. This musical comedy is based on the hit movie and features Dolly Parton’s original hit title song along with her new Tony Award and Grammy Award nominated score. “9 to 5: The Musical” tells the story of three unlikely friends who conspire to take control of their company and learn there’s nothing they can’t do — even in a man’s world. Time: Evening and matinee showtimes through July 24 Cost: $33-$86 Location: Ordway Center for the Performing Arts, 345 Washington St., St. Paul Info: ordway.org or (651) 224-4222
‘A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY TO THE FORUM’ In its first staging of a book musical, the Jungle takes humor back to its roots, combining the time-tested 2,000-year-old comedies of Roman playwright Plautus with the infectious energy of classic vaudeville. The result is a non-stop laugh-fest in which a crafty slave struggles to win the hand of a beautiful but slow-witted courtesan for his young master—in exchange for freedom. Time: Evening and matinee showtimes through July 24 Cost: $10-$35 Location: Jungle Theater, 2951 Lyndale Ave. S., Minneapolis Info: jungletheater.com or (612) 822-7063
Activities and challenges will celebrate the August publication of the second part of the “39 Clues” series for older elementary readers. Time: 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 26 Cost: Free Location: Belle Plaine Library, 125 W. Main, Belle Plaine Info: (952) 873-6767 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
‘39 CLUES’ PARTY Activities and challenges will celebrate the August publication of the second part of the “39 Clues” series for older elementary readers. Time: 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 26 Cost: Free Location: Savage Library, 13090 Alabama Ave. S., Savage Info: (952) 707-1770 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
STORYCLAY TELLER Those attending can help local artist Maureen Carlson create a story and a clay character. All ages welcome. Time: 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 27 Cost: Free Location: Prior Lake Library, 16210 Eagle Creek Ave. S.E., Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-3375 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
THE BANJO BOYS The Banjo Boys will perform a concert of ragtime banjo in the park. Time: 7-8 p.m. Wednesday, July 27 Cost: Free Location: Community Park, 13500 Dakota Ave., Savage
TEN PENNY TUNES AT CHASKA LIBRARY Ten Penny Tunes will perform as part of the Bookawocky summer reading program. Time: 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. Wednesday, July 27 Cost: Free Location: Chaska Library, 3 City Hall Plaza, Chaska Info: (952) 448-3886 or www. carverlib.org
MURPHY MOUNTAIN BIKE SPRINT SERIES Ride a mountain bike on one of the Twin Cities’ most challenging singletrack courses. There will be a series of four 10-mile time trials. There will be a time trial format, awards and door prizes each week. Helmets required. Time: 5:30 p.m. registration; 6:30 p.m. start Wednesdays, July 27, Aug. 3, 10 and 17 Cost: $10 pre-registration; $15 dayof registration; $35 for all four races; must be pre-registered five days
before each race day Location: Murphy-Hanrehan Park Reserve, 15501 Murphy Lake Rd., Savage Info: (763) 559-6700 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
GRACE POTTER AND THE NOCTURNALS Grace Potter and the Nocturnals introduces the Vermont-based band’s new five-piece configuration, in which keyboard specialist Potter, lead guitarist Scott Tournet and drummer Matt Burr are joined by bassist Catherine Popper and rhythm guitarist Benny Yurco. Time: Doors 7 p.m.; concert 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 27 Cost: $30-$42.50 Location: Minnesota Zoo Amphitheater, 13000 Zoo Blvd., Apple Valley Info: (800) 745-3000 or ticketmaster.com
SCOTT COUNTY FAIR The Scott County Fair features carnival, animal exhibits, commercial exhibits, grandstand events, tug-ofwar, horse shows including the draft horse competition, and live music and entertainment. G.B. Leighton will perform Friday. Grandstand events will include an autocross race, demo derby and semi, truck and tractor pull. Time: July 27-31 Cost: Parking $10 per vehicle; five day parking pass $20; grandstand admission: Adults $10; children 6-12 $5; children 5 and younger free Location: Scott County Fairgrounds, 7151 W. 190th St., Jordan Info: (952) 492-2436 or scottcountyfair.com
TOAST & TASTE AT THE ARBORETUM Toast & Taste combines the Arboretum’s gardens, live music, food and wine. The evening will serve up tastes of in-season, fresh, local cuisine from 25 independent restaurants in the Twin Cities and surrounding area. Minnesota and regional wineries will be pouring samples. Time: 7-9 p.m. for general admission; 6 p.m. for patron-level early admission Thursday, July 28 Cost: $75 general admission; $125 for patron-level early admission Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu/ toasteandtaste.aspx or (612) 6259875
INXS Australian rock and pop group INXS will perform. Time: 7:30 p.m. Thursday, July 28 Cost: $24-46 Location: Mystic Lake Casino Hotel Showroom, 2400 Mystic Lake Blvd., Prior Lake Info: (952)-495-6563 or mysticlake. com
GARDEN PARTY Celebrate the beauty of Noerenberg Gardens with an evening in the garden. Stroll the gardens on your own or with a tour guide. Music provided by harpist Andrea Stern. Visit the historic barn. The event will include children’s activities, historical displays and door prizes. For all ages. Time: 6-8 p.m. Thursday, July 28 Cost: $5; children younger 2 free Location: Noerenberg Gardens, 2840 North Shore Dr., Wayzata Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
LAKE MINNETONKA BEACH PARTY Search for micro-critters in a water zoo; meet a live snake or turtle; have your face painted; make a sand craft; navigate an obstacle course; eat a treat. Watch a Creature Encounters live animal show at 1 p.m. Event takes place rain or shine. Games, craft and animal show will be under shelter. Fee includes wristband admission to the swim pond. For all ages. Time: Noon-3 p.m. Thursday, July 28 Cost: Adults $3; children $5; children younger than 2 free Location: Lake Minnetonka Regional Park, 4610 Cty. Rd. 44, Minnetrista Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
SANDY AND THE HITMEN Bring a blanket or lawn chair and enjoy a concert by the electric fourpiece vintage rock band Sandy and the Hitmen. Also available will be the Chamber Market featuring food, vendors and fun from 5-8 p.m. Time: 7 p.m., Thursday, July 28 Cost: Free Location: Lakefront Park, 5000 Kop Parkway, Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-9823
CHASKA VALLEY COMMUNITY BAND Bring a blanket or lawn chair and enjoy an evening of show tunes, classical music and marches by Chaska Valley Community Band. Time: 7 p.m. Friday, July 29 Cost: Free Location: City Square Park, 120 E. Fourth Ave., Chaska Info: (952) 448-453, ext. 4
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www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
LET’sGO!CALENDAR ARTIST RECEPTION: JOSHUA CUNNINGHAM
older; adults must accompany children. Time: Noon-3 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 3 Cost: Adults $3; children $5 Location: Bryant Lake Regional Park, 6800 Rowland Rd., Eden Prairie Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
The public is invited to the opening reception for landscape artist Joshua Cunningham’s “Scott County Almanac” exhibit. The show will feature works done outdoors and in his studio of locations in Scott County. Cunningham’s paintings feature scenes from Jordan, Savage, Shakopee and other county vistas. Time: 6-9 p.m. Friday, July 29 Cost: Free Location: Savage Art Studios & Gallery, 4735 W. 123rd St., Suite 200, Savage Info: savageartstudios.com
THE SPLATTER SISTERS The Splatter Sisters will perform a concert of children’s music in the park. Time: 7-8 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 3 Cost: Free Location: Community Park, 13500 Dakota Ave., Savage
‘ROUND AND ROUND THE GARDEN’ Annie is tired of waiting for her dimwitted veterinarian neighbor to sweep her off her feet. So she finds herself waiting in her garden to go off on a secret weekend with Norman, who’s an assistant librarian, an incredibly self-absorbed cad – and her brotherin-law. That’s when members of the family show up. The play includes cleverly-woven scenes, crackling dialogue and the dark humor of British playwright Alan Ayckbourn. Time: Evening and matinee showtimes through July 29 Cost: $15 Location: Theatre in the Round, 245 Cedar Ave., Minneapolis Info: theatreintheround.org or (612) 333-3010
TONI MORRISON’S ‘JAZZ’ Fresh Ink presents a reading of playwright/director Marion McClinton’s original adaptation of Toni Morrison’s epic of jazz-age Harlem. Composed of twisting tales of passion, loss and redemption, “Jazz” explores how a love-triangle of characters makes and re-makes themselves in the name of love and obsession. Time: 8 p.m. Friday, July 29 Cost: $15 Location: Illusion Theater, 528 Hennepin Ave., Suite 704, Minneapolis Info: illusiontheater.org or (612) 339-4944
XTREME MUZIK Performers will include country music stars Big & Rich and Gretchen Wilson with Bradley Gaskin, Cowboy Troy and Two Foot Fred. Time: 8 p.m. Friday, July 29 Cost: $25-$49 Location: Mystic Amphitheater, 2400 Mystic Lake Blvd., Prior Lake Info: mysticlake.com or (952) 4966563
INTRO TO KAYAK ROLLING The ability to roll a kayak adds a huge amount of confidence to kayaking. This two-session class will concentrate on making the rider feel comfortable tipping over a kayak and the proper techniques needed to roll a kayak back in a safe and controlled way. Beginning skills required; previous kayak lessons recommended. Reservations required; register for activity 326211-00. For ages 14 and older. Time: 6:30-9:30 p.m. Fridays, July 29 and Aug. 5 Location: Lake Minnetonka Regional Park, 4610 Cty. Rd. 44, Minnetrista Info: (763) 559-6700 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
‘THE TRIAL OF GOLDILOCKS’ As part of the 7th annual Children’s Theatre Workshop the Eden Prairie Players will present this fairy tale fantasy by Joseph Robinette. Time: 2, 4 and 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, July 29-30; 2 p.m. Sunday, July 31 Cost: Age 6 and older; $5; age 5 and younger $3 Location: Riley-Jacques Barn, 9100 Riley Lake Rd., Eden Prairie Info: (952) 949-8305 or edenprairieplayers.com
CLOUD CULT This local band-turned-indie darling, previously nominated the Minnesota Music Awards’ Artist of the Year, made the Billboard charts with its album “Light Chaser” last year. Cloud Cult delivers art-rock music that’s a touch psychedelic. Time: 7 p.m. Friday, July 29 Cost: $20-$45 Location: Orchestra Hall, 1111 Nicollet Mall, Minneapolis Info: minnesotaorchestra.org or (612) 371-5656
PINK MARTINI Is it jazz, lounge, retro-pop or world music? With Pink Martini, it’s all of the above. The multilingual orchestra from Portland, Oregon will join forces with the Minnesota Orchestra to perform jazz favorites including “Hey Eugene,” “Qué Sera Sera” and “Amado Mio.” Time: 8 p.m. Saturday, July 30; 6 p.m. Sunday, July 31 Cost: $22-$70 Location: Orchestra Hall, 1111 Nicollet Mall, Minneapolis Info: minnesotaorchestra.org or (612) 371-5656
‘JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR’ The rock opera “Jesus Christ Superstar” tells the emotionally charged story of the final seven days in the life of Jesus of Nazareth. Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber
BEES AND BUTTERFLIES A Master Gardener will discuss the benefits bees and butterflies bring to the garden and give tips and ideas for creating a pollinator-friendly landscape. This program is part of the Evenings in the Garden series. Time: 6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 4 Cost: Free; pre-registration requested Location: Scott County Fairgrounds, 7151 W. 190th St., Jordan Info: (952) 492-5410 or email@example.com
THAI CUISINE AT THE ARB
Children can play chess at the Belle Plaine Library July 21.
BELLE PLAINE CHESS TOURNAMENT Match skills against other chess players and see who comes out a winner. This program is part of the Bookawocky Summer Reading Program. Time: 2 p.m. Thursday, July 21 Location: Belle Plaine Library, 125 W. Main, Belle Plaine Cost: Free Info: (952) 873-6767 or www.scott.lib.mn.us
Chef Joe of Sen Yai Sen Lek restaurant will prepare a Thai menu. The evening will include wine tasting. Time: 6:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 4 Cost: $45 for Arboretum members; $55 non-members Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
LAKEFRONT DAYS created a new kind of Jesus, a prophet/rock star whose appeal stems as much from the crowd’s energy as from his own inspirational message. Propelled by a vibrant score, “Jesus Christ Superstar” features songs such as “Superstar,” “Everything’s Alright,” “Hosanna,” and “I Don’t Know How to Love Him.” Time: Evening and matinee showtimes through July 30 Cost: $51-77 Location: Chanhassen Dinner Theatres, 501 W. 78th St., Chanhassen Info: chanhassentheatres.com or (952) 934-1525
‘MY BACKYARD PARTY’ Lorna Landvik will present her summer improv show, “My Backyard Party,” which features a fresh cast of characters at every fiesta. Each performance is made up on the spot, every night. Time: 7 p.m. Thursdays and Saturdays, through July 30 Cost: $15 Location: Bryant Lake Bowl, 810 W. Lake St., Minneapolis Info: brownpapertickets.com or (612) 825-3737
GROWING ROSES IN MINNESOTA Instructor Jim Beardsley, pastpresident of the Minnesota Rose Society, will share tips for growing roses in the cold Minnesota climate. Time: 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Saturday, July 30 Cost: $35 for Arboretum members; $45 for non-members Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
BASIC DIGITAL PHOTOGRAPHY IMMERSION Learn the essentials of the digital single lens reflex camera and spend some time capturing images. Program includes box lunch. Time: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Saturday, July 30 Cost: $105 for Arboretum members; $115 for non-members Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
TARNISHED BRASS CONCERT AT THE ARB Enjoy the music of the brass septet Tarnished Brass on the Trex Deck. Time: 2-3 p.m. Saturday, July 30 Cost: Free with gate admission of $9 for adults; free for ages 15 and younger; free to Arboretum members Location: Minnesota Landscape Arboretum, 3675 Arboretum Dr., Chaska Info: www.arboretum.umn.edu or (952) 443-1422
‘1964 THE TRIBUTE’ Beatles tribute band “1964 The Tribute” performs a show full of the fab foursome’s groovy attire, ’60s hairstyles, British banter and music. Time: 8 p.m. Friday, July 30 Cost: $22-$50 Location: Orchestra Hall, 1111 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis Info: minnesotaorchestra.org or (612) 371-5656
MONARCH Bring a blanket or lawn chair and
enjoy a concert by Monarch. Also available will be the Chamber Market featuring food, vendors and fun from 5-8 p.m. Time: 7 p.m., Thursday, July 30 Cost: Free Location: Lakefront Park, 5000 Kop Parkway, Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-9823
OWL CITY Minnesota group Owl City will perform with special guests Mat Kearney and Unwed Sailor. Time: 7 p.m. Saturday, July 30 Cost: $28 Location: Roy Wilkins Auditorium, St. Paul River Centre, 175 W. Kellogg Blvd., St. Paul Info: theroy.org or ticketmaster.com
KAYAK DEMO Test paddle a wide variety of kayaks. Kayaks, paddles and personal flotation devices will be provided. For all ages. Time: 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, July 30 Cost: $5 Location: Bryant Lake Regional Park, 6800 Rowland Rd., Eden Prairie Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
BEE BUZZ Spy on honeybees in their hive. Observe an active demonstration hive indoors. Learn about bee society. Accompany the beekeeper outside as she smokes, opens and looks at frames in an outdoor hive. Participants will be enclosed in a screen tent, close enough to hear and see bees. Taste honey made by Lowry’s bees. Afterward take a hike to visit gardens that attract bees. For all ages. Time: 1-3 p.m. Saturday, July 30 Cost: $5 Location: Lowry Nature Center (Carver Park Reserve), 7025 Victoria Dr., Victoria Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
in love, they discover their fathers’ plot and go off to experience the world. They return to each other and the love they had. This musical ran for 42 years off-Broadway. It includes the songs “Try to Remember” and “Soon It’s Going to Rain.” Time: Evening and matinee showtimes through July 31 Cost: $22 Location: Theatre in the Round, 245 Cedar Ave., Minneapolis Info: theatreintheround.org or (612) 333-3010
MARC COHN Folk rock singer/songwriter Marc Cohn will perform. Shawn Mullins is also scheduled to perform. Time: Doors 7 p.m.; music 7:30 p.m. Sunday, July 31 Cost: $45-$57.50 Location: Minnesota Zoo Amphitheater, 13000 Zoo Blvd., Apple Valley Info: (800) 745-3000 or ticketmaster.com
WHAT’S FOR DINNER? Watch Richardson’s reptiles and amphibians be fed by a naturalist. Learn about them and what they eat. Meet the creatures up close and watch them eat. For all ages. Time: 3-4 p.m. Sunday, July 31 Cost: Free Location: Richardson Nature Center, 8737 E. Bush Lake Rd., Bloomington Info: (763) 559-9000 or threeriversparkdistrict.org
Lake Friends of the Library. Time: 4 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 2 Cost: Free Location: Prior Lake Library, 16210 Eagle Creek Ave. S.E., Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-3375 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
‘MAGIC TREE HOUSE’ EVENT Children 6 and older are invited to relive some of their favorite “Magic Tree House” adventures with Jack and Annie through activities and games. Time: 11 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 2 Cost: Free Location: Chanhassen Library, 7711 Kerber Blvd., Chanhassen Info: (952) 227-1500 or www. carverlib.org
THE WIGGLES ‘BIG BIRTHDAY’ The Fab Four from down under will perform. “Sound Your Funky Horn,” “Clap Your Hands With Dorothy,” and do the “Hot Potato” as the The Wiggles, Captain Feathersword, Dorothy the Dinosaur, Henry the Octopus, Wags the Dog and the Wiggly Dancers celebrate their Big Birthday. Time: 2:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 2 Cost: $19.50-$79.50 Location: State Theatre, 805 Hennepin Ave., Minneapolis Info: hennepintheatredistrict.org or (612) 339-7007
SHAKOPEE DERBY DAYS
Derby Days is Shakopee’s five-day WILD WEST SHOW summer festival. The celebration begins Wednesday morning with the Experience the excitement and challenges of life along the Minnesota Senior Olympics and culminates on Sunday with a parade. Most events River in the 1800s. Watch a traveling take place in downtown Shakopee’s troupe perform scenes from the Old Huber Park. The event includes a West. Meet the residents of Eagle business fair, market fair and a grand Creek and the frontier. Help them parade. with their daily chores, attend school Time: Aug. 3-7 and participate in 1800s era craft demonstrations. Play games and enjoy Location: Downtown Shakopee a ride on a trolley pulled by Percheron Info: shakopeederbydays.com draft horses. Many buildings open MOVIE IN THE PARK for touring. Gift shop open. Food available for purchase. Huber Park in Shakopee will host MORNING PHOTO HIKE Time: Noon-5 p.m. Sunday, July 31 a monthly family-friendly movie in Participants will take a morning photo Cost: Ages 18-64 $5; ages 2-17 and the park as part of the Huber Park seniors $3; children younger than 2 performance series. hike in the western portion of the free Time: Sunset Wednesday, Aug. 3 and Long Meadow Lake Unit looking for Location: The Landing - Minnesota Saturday, Aug. 27 wildlife, dragonflies and wildflowers. Cost: Free Bring a DSLR camera with macro lens, River Heritage Park, 2187 E. Hwy. Location: Huber Park, 600 Bluff Ave., close-up filters or extension tubes or a 101, Shakopee Shakopee point and shoot camera with a macro Info: (763) 559-6700 or threeriversparkdistrict.org Info: (952) 233-9500 or (952) setting, a tripod, sturdy footwear, 233-9502 insect repellant and water. Program THE OKEE DOKEE led by Volunteer Refuge Naturalist BROTHERS AMERICAN IDOL LIVE Don Tredinnick. Time: 6-8 a.m. Saturday, July 30 The Okee Dokee Brothers will perform American Idol Live will feature the Cost: Free as part of the Eden Prairie KidStock top 11 contestants from season Location: Lyndale Avenue Trailhead, series. 10 including Casey Abrams, Haley 11135 Lyndale Ave. S., Bloomington Time: 10:30-11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Reinhart, Jacob Lusk, James Durbin, Info: (952) 854-5900 or fws.gov/ Aug. 2 Lauren Alaina, Naima Adedapo, midwest/minnesotavalley Cost: Free Paul McDonald, Pia Toscano, Scotty Location: Staring Lake Amphitheatre, McCreery, Stefano Langone and Thia BEAT THE HEAT: 14800 Pioneer Trail, Eden Prairie Megia. SUMMER FILMS Info: edenprairie.org or (952) 949Time: 7 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 3 8449 Cost: $45-$65 Come inside to enjoy a comfortable Location: Target Center, 600 1st Ave. hour of films featuring favorite refuge LEO LIONNI ART PROGRAM N., Minneapolis wildlife, habitats and management practices. Those attending will enjoy a fun story Info: targetcenter.com or (612) 6730900 Time: 3:30-4:30 p.m. Sunday, July 31 about Fredrick the mouse and create Cost: Free a collage featuring mice like Fredrick. BRYANT LAKE BEACH PARTY Location: Bloomington Visitor Center, All ages are welcome. 3815 American Blvd E., Bloomington Time: 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 2 Build and decorate a sand castle Info: (952) 854-5900 or fws.gov/ Cost: Free and win a cool treat. Jump, crawl midwest/minnesotavalley Location: Belle Plaine Library, 125 W. and dig through a beach obstacle Main, Belle Plaine course. Make a craft, play water ‘THE FANTASTICKS’ Info: (952) 873-6767 or www.scott. games and get an up-close look at tiny critters that live in ponds. Meet “The Fantasticks” tells the story of two lib.mn.us live birds of prey and learn how neighboring fathers who put up a wall MAGICIAN MATT DUNN they stay cool on warm summer between their houses to ensure that days. At 1 p.m. enjoy a presentation their children fall in love because they Matt Dunn’s shows include fastby Martha Herbert of Creature know children always do what their paced, interactive magic with a Encounters Inc. For ages 2 and parents forbid. After the children fall humorous touch. Sponsored by Prior
Lakefront Days events will include wine tasting, live music, inflatables, classic car show, kiddie parade, Taste of the Lake, community parade, family fishing event, Laker Idol contest and Lakefront Days Triathlon. Time: Aug. 4-7 Cost: Free Location: Lakefront Park, 5000 Kop Parkway, Prior Lake Info: cityofpriorlake.com/lakefront_ days.shtml
DENNIS WARNER AND THE DS Dennis Warner and the Ds will perform folk music as part of Chanhassen’s summer concert series. Time: 7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 4 Cost: Free Location: City Center Park Plaza, 7700 Market Blvd., Chanhassen Info: ci.chanhassen.mn.us/concerts. html
RAD ZOO OPEN HOUSE Enjoy hands-on and entertaining information featuring a dozen live reptiles and amphibians, including frogs, turtles, lizards, snakes and a small alligator. Time: 10:30 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 4 Cost: Free Location: Jordan Library, 230 S. Broadway St., Jordan, Info: (952) 492-2500 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
RAD ZOO OPEN HOUSE Enjoy hands-on and entertaining information featuring a dozen live reptiles and amphibians, including frogs, turtles, lizards, snakes and a small alligator. Time: 1:30-3:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 4 Cost: Free Location: Savage Library, 13090 Alabama Ave. S., Savage Info: (952) 707-1770 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
PRIOR LAKE TEDDY BEAR PICNIC Children and their families are invited to bring teddy bears and a picnic lunch to the west lawn of the Prior Lake Library (inside if rainy). The Splatter Sisters will perform “30 Books in 30 Minutes” at 10:30 a.m. and noon. All ages welcome. Sponsored by the Prior Lake Friends of the Library. Time: 10:30 a.m. and noon Friday, Aug. 5 Cost: Free Location: Prior Lake Library, 16210 Eagle Creek Ave. S.E., Prior Lake Info: (952) 447-3375 or www.scott. lib.mn.us
‘HAIRSPRAY’ It’s 1962, and pleasantly plump Baltimore teen Tracy Turnblad has only one desire – to dance on the popular “Corny Collins Show.” When her dream comes true, Tracy is transformed from social outcast to sudden star, but she must use her newfound power and the help of a crazy cast of characters, to dethrone the reigning Teen Queen, win the affections of heartthrob Link Larkin, and integrate a TV network, all without denting her “do!” This production features hits such as “Mama, I’m a Big Girl Now,” “You Can’t Stop the Beat,” and “Good Morning Baltimore.” Directed by Michael Brindisi. Time: Evening and matinee showtimes Aug. 5-Jan. 29 Cost: $47-$77 Location: Chanhassen Dinner Theatres, 501 W. 78th St., Chanhassen Info: chanhassentheatres.com or (952) 934-1525
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July 14, 2011 | Page 13
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Take your car search for a spin. SUBMITTED PHOTO
2011 auxilary board St. Francis Hospital Auxiliary elected its 2011 board, from left: Pat Conroy, director; Virgilla Geske, director; Bonnie McLaughlan, secretary; Cathy Berens, president; Avis Paulson, vice president; Joan Rief, director; and Tom Meulkan, treasurer.
HEARD AROUND TOWN There’s a lot happening in Shakopee … and although every bit of news may be not front-page worthy, it’s definitely worth repeating. Got news of your own to share? Send tidbits and kudos to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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I The Scott County Historical Society recently completed a three-year project to organize, catalogue and photograph its boxed textile collection. Late in 2008, Curator Theresa Norman and others began organizing boxed textiles, which includes clothing, hats, and purses. Spending about three hours per week, they inventoried each box, updated information in the society’s collections database, entered artifacts that were not previously catalogued and added photographs. Every week, each year from the beginning of September through early June, Shirley sewed permanent numbers into the textiles, and packed them into acid-free boxes using special tissue paper. She also sewed slip covers for wedding and festival dresses too big to box or hang in a cabinet. They also reorganized the collection storage area. Now all boxed textiles are in one central area –organized, labeled, and photographed, with their per-
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manent location logged into PastPerfect. With this work completed, the Society is able to use PastPerfect to search for any of the more than 600 boxed textile artifacts and know exactly where it is located, what it looks like and special details about each item. Eventually this information will be uploaded to the Society’s website so visitors may conduct a more thorough search. I Madison, 14, and Marin Wilts, 12, of Shakopee are performing in Stages Theatre Company’s production of “Annie Jr.” this summer. The 25-youth cast is on a five-week run. I Kari Jondro, Gina LoP r e sto, Jen S cher er a nd Jayme Jones of Prior Lake and Addeline Theise of Shakopee recently completed their Girl Scout Gold Award project to earn the highest Girl Scout award. Jones and Theise are both musicians and wanted to encourage children to enjoy different types of music. For their Girl Scout Gold Award project, they worked with the Rotary Club to develop Lil’ Louie’s Music Camp, a part of the Lakefront Jazz and Blues Festival. Activities for the more than 300 kids included crafts, games, dancing, live music by the Prior Lake Middle School
and high school bands, blues painting, and an instrument petting zoo. Jondro and LoPresto developed a series of Parents’ Night Out events at St. Michaels Church in Prior Lake. Each Parents’ Night Out had a different theme, such as Christmas, Winter Olympics, and Valentines Day, and the children’s activities included singing, crafts, games, relays, movies, and a carnival. For her project, Scherer developed and delivered a weeklong program for Kinder Care teaching children how to stay safe. She delivered programming on everything from staying safe at home, staying safe while biking, and staying safe on the school bus. Kids watched presentations, played games, and saw a self defense demonstration from a local Karate group. River Valley Girl Scouts collectively contributed more than 9,000 hours on Girl Scout Gold Award projects. The 136 Gold Award recipients were honored during springtime ceremonies in Owatonna and Minneapolis. River Valleys consistently sees about 10 percent of the council’s eligible Girl Scouts achieve their Girl Scout Gold Award— twice the national Girl Scouts of the USA aver-age. Compiled by Kristin Holtz
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Lakefront Park, 5000 Kop Parkway, Prior Lake, MN More information at www.lakefrontjazz.com The Lakefront Jazz and Blues Festival is produced by the Prior Lake Rotary Jazz Fund Committee on behalf of the Prior Lake Rotary Club Foundation, a 501(c)(3) non profit organization. Prior Lake Rotary Club • Post Office Box 271 • Prior Lake, Minnesota 55372
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July 14, 2011 | Page 15
scoreboard Contributions welcome to firstname.lastname@example.org, (952) 345-6587
SHAKOPEE AMERICAN LEGION
Bats stay hot for Post No. 2 Legion playoffs begin next week BY TODD ABELN email@example.com
With the reg ular season wrapping up, the Shakopee A merican L egion baseba l l team is getting ready for the playoffs. Post No. 2 enters the final week of the season just a half game out of fi rst. The team moved that close to the top spot after going 2-1 over the weekend and going 7-1 in its last eight games. Shakopee’s lone loss came in the first game of a doubleheader on Saturday in Hutchinson. It bounced back from that loss with a big blowout victory. Post No. 2 lost 7-4 to Hutchinson in the first game of the doubleheader. “We just didn’t get the big hit when we needed it,” head coach Ryan Niedfeldt said. “It was kind of frustrating.” Shakopee stranded 10 runners in the game and had two leads early in the game. It led 2-0 after the top of the
fi rst inning, when Jordan Gunhus started the game off with a home run. Hutchinson tied it at 2-2 in the bottom of the fi rst only to see Shakopee score two more times in the second. The 4-2 lead didn’t last long as Hutchinson scored four times in the third to grab a 6-4 lead and never looked back. With that frustrating loss behind them, Shakopee took out its frustrations on Hutchinson in the second game. Post No. 2 pounded Hutchinson 18-8 to split the doubleheader. “The kids had a chip on their shoulders after the fi rst game,” Niedfeldt said. Shakopee scored five runs in the fi rst inning and never looked back on its way to the 10-run win. Scoring 18 runs means there were a lot of stars for Shakopee but one player stood out: Nick Larsen. Larsen, making his American Legion debut, went 3-for-4 with a home run, two doubles and six RBIs. His home run was an insidethe-park home run in the fi rst inning.
“He played real ly wel l,” Niedfeldt said. In all, Shakopee hit three home runs in the game. Scott Bode and Zak Hoffman combined to go 8-for-9 with two home runs and eight RBIs. Bode was 5 -for-5 and was a double away from the cycle. Nick Mendez added three hits and Zach Graff, Andrew Boyce and Gunhus had two hits each. The weekend began with Shakopee beating St. Peter 13-0 last Thursday in St. Peter. Willie Dellwo got the win by pitching four shutout innings. Mendez had five RBIs in the win. The big hit came when he delivered a bases-clearing double. “We scored early and often,” Niedfeldt said. “Our hot bats continued.”
SCHEDULE Post No. 2 plays five games this week before the playoffs start next week. Shakopee could be in a playin game on Monday but the more likely scenario is that it will play July 20 and 21 at Joe Schleper Stadium.
PHOTO BY TODD ABELN
Catcher Scott Bode went 5-for-5 with a home run against Hutchinson on Saturday.
Just like season, tournament was up and down
Losing streak snapped
Aaron Olson pitches team to win
BY TODD ABELN firstname.lastname@example.org
A season that can’t seem to get on track continued for the Shakopee Indians with an upand-down weekend. The Indians, hosting the Jordan/Shakopee Coors Light Classic, had some really good moments and some really headscratching moments, just like their season. Shakopee opened up the tournament by getting a 3-1 win against St. Michael on Friday night. The Indians finished the tournament with two losses on Saturday to get knocked out before the championship round. Against St. Michael, they got a strong pitching performance from an unlikely source — shortstop Aaron Olson. Olson, the starting shortstop, stepped to the mound and held St. Michael to just one run. Olson wasn’t really fooling anybody but he got the job done. St. Michael had runners on base all game long but the Indians’ defense played great to stop most of the threats. Shakopee turned three doubleplays in the win. Shakopee trailed 1-0 until it tied it in the fourth inning when Olson drove home Brandon Olson, who started the inning off with a walk and stolen base. In the fifth, Nate Brown
singled home Dan Harris for a 2-1 lead. Troy Wasiloski drilled a home run in the sixth for an insurance run. T hose good vibes disap peared on Saturday when they let a game get away from them against Moorhead. Moorhead took advantage of two Shakopee errors in the sixth inning to defeat the Indians 4-3. Moorhead led 1-0 until Wasiloski drilled a home run in the fourth inning to tie the game. In the fifth, Moorhead answered with a home run of its own. Shakopee answered right back as Aaron Olson hit a tworun home run for a 3-2 lead after five innings. In the top of the sixth, Moorhead’s leadoff hitter was safe after Aaron Olson threw the ball over the first baseman’s head from shortstop, allowing the runner to get to second. After pitcher Chris Rupert induced two short fly balls to centerfield, it appeared he was going to get out of the inning with no damage. But with two outs, Moorhead hit a little bloop over the shortstop’s head that scored the runner from fi rst. The next batter hit a single that slipped through the leftfielder’s legs, which allowed the runner from first to score to give Moorhead a 4-3 lead. Shakopee could not answer
BY TODD ABELN email@example.com
PHOTOS BY TODD ABELN
Third baseman Troy Wasiloski gets high-fives from his teammates after hitting a home run against Moorhead. in the sixth or seventh innings and lost 4-3. The Indians couldn’t rebound from that disappointment and finished the tournament with a 5-2 loss to Cold Spring. St. Louis Park defeated Moorhead for the Coors Light Classic title while Cold Spring beat Blue Earth for third place.
LEAGUE PLAY Sandwiched around the Coors Light Classic were two River Valley League wins for the Indians. On Monday, they defeated St. Peter 9-8 behind two home runs from Zach Bohar. Olson also hit a home run in the win. Nate Brown picked up the victory. On Tuesday last week, Shakopee defeated Arlington 18-17. Curt Hartfiel earned the win on the mound and got the walkoff single in the ninth inning.
The Shakopee Coyotes snapped a five-game losing streak with a big win against Webster. The Coyotes defeated Webster 12-1 in seven innings on Wednesday last week. Matt Griebel earned the win for Shakopee, going six innings. Shakopee scored early and often as Josh Gregor started the game off with a single and then stole second before scoring on a Chris Kubitz double. The Coyotes were unable to get a winning streak going as they lost to New Market 12-6 on Sunday night. Sha kopee g rabbed t he lead in the fi fth inning when Nate Roberts singled home two runs. That margin didn’t last long as New Market scored four times in the sixth to regain the lead. Shakopee grabbed a 6-5 lead i n t he eight h when Kubtiz’s sacrifice fly scored Mike Moll. In the bottom of the seventh, New Market scored seven times to win 12-6. Jordan Triestram took the loss in relief of Kubitz.
Dan Harris avoids getting hit by a pitch against Moorhead.
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www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
Woody returns to winner’s circle Arthur “Bill” Woodworth, a fi xture at Raceway Park since the 70’s has had many big wins on the way to track championships in 1985, 2005, 2006, and 2007. His win Sunday night in the 25-lap Ventaire Hobby Stocks feature; his first in three years, may have been the sweetest of them all. “Woody” or “Hacksaw”, as he is affectionately known to many, has faced some serious health challenges in recent years. This has limited his racing time but not his passion for competing at Raceway Park. His soft-spoken manner, friendly demeanor and quiet courage in the face of various physical ailments have made hi m much ad mi red by his peers, racing fans and track staff. He started on the pole Sunday night and ran a strong consistent race with his closest challenger being 2010 Hobby Stock Track Champ Brent Kane who finished second after starting eighth in the 14-car field. Bryan Turtle, Jeremy Wolff and Luke Schmitt rounded out the top five. I n NASCA R W helen A l l
American Series Super Late Model action, Chad Wa len scored a “hat trick” by setting fast time, winning his heat, and then going on to win the 30-lap main. 2009 and 2010 SLM Track Champ Adam Royle, who was just .0 02 seconds slower in qualifying, won his heat and was right on Walen’s back bumper as both crossed the fi nish line. Royle had won the last two features and the pair seems destined to battle for the 2011 title right down to the last race in September. Shawn Evans continued his hot streak by winning his fi fth feature of the season in the Impact Printing Bombers while Erica Waibel won her third Coca- Cola Shor t Tracker feature of the year following a final seven lap side-by-side duel with Keith Paulsrud. Dennis Barta and John Lebens took the top spots in the two Turtle’s Bar and Grill Figure 8 features. It was the third NASCAR point’s race win of the year for Lebens and the second for Barta. The Great North-Cheerios Legends and Prestige Plumbing Bandoleros made their
fi fth visit of the 2011 season a successful one. Ten Bandoleros were on hand for a 10-lap feature which was won by James Wenzel, his third of the year. Tim Brockhouse won the Legends race just ahead of 13-year-old Kyle Hansen who has been having an amazing season at Raceway Park and Elko Speedway. Racing resumes at 7:3 0p.m., Friday when the Justice Brothers Present Friday Night Destruction featuring Figure 8 and Flag Pole racing, the Mini Stocks, Flyers, Flat Track Motorcycles, the SquidWheelies Stunt Show, Drifters and a Dukes Jump. Then on Sunday, July 17 the Le Sueur and Scott County Corn and Soybean Growers present a NASCAR Event featuring all six NASCAR divisions plus Kid’s Bike Rides and free admission for Scouts and leaders in uniform. For more information please visit www. goracewaypark.com or call (952) 445-2257.
RACE RESULTS- JULY 10 Bombers 20-lap Feature: 1. Shawn Evans 2. Justin Kotchevar 3. John Zumberge 4. Joe Tacheny 5. Darren Wood; Heat
Wi nners : A nd rew Bisek & Terry Hawes Figure 8 15-lap Feature #1: 1. Dennis Barta 2. Mark Bronstad 3. Scotty Westphal 4. Ricky Martin 5. Robert Carter Figure 8 15-lap Feature #2: 1. John Lebens 2. Todd Wilson 3. Danny Johnson 4. Mike Dickey 5. Steve Cheever Hobby Stocks 25-lap Feature: 1. Bill Woodworth 2. Brent Kane 3. Bryan Turtle 4. Jeremy Wolff 5. Luke Schmitt; Heat Winners: Drew Skaja & Brent Kane Short Trackers 15-lap Feature: 1. Erica Waibel 2.Keith Paulsrud 3. Andrew Benhardus 4. Kevin Beamish 5. Matthew Schaar; Heat Winner: Charlie Pehrson Super Late Models 30-lap Feature: 1. Chad Walen 2. Adam Royle 3. Jacob Goede 4. Donny Reuvers 5. Mark Lamoreaux; Heat Winners: Adam Royle & Chad Walen L egends 15 -lap Featu re : 1. Tim Brockhouse 2. Kyle Hansen 3. Derek Lemke 4. Luke Hommerding 5. Shon Jacobsen; Heat Winner: Kyle Hansen Bandolero 10-lap Feature: 1. James Wenzel 2.Ted Hough 3. Jared Duda 4. Derek Miles 5. Grant Brown
Shakopee soccer team headed to nationals
he Shakopee 12U-A girls soccer team is going to participate in the 2011 USSSA World Series Event in Overland Park, Kan., this weekend. The team clinched a birth to the national tournament by finishing first or second in tournaments offering USSSA births throughout the season. This team clinched their first berth by winning the St. Paul Sting tournament in early May and securing a second berth by winning the Wayzata Warm Up tournament. The team also finished second in its league qualifier tournament to secure a second seed in the upcoming state tournament in Mankato. The team finished in first place in its division.
The Shakopee 12U-A girls soccer team is headed to Kansas this weekend to participate in a national tournament. Pictured from left, front: Scott Hartman, Laura Bakken, Sarah Kubes, Lexi Haider, Natalie Stamos, Sara Jakovleski, Kamryn Kemper, George Stamos and Jim Stamos; back: Curt Schmidt, Dannielle Monnens, Kasey Schleper, Taylor Koenen, Megan Schmidt, Emma Maiers, Montanna Monnens and Dave Haider.
‘Back to the Farm Night’ is planned at Raceway Park July 17 When the auto racing oval now known as Raceway Park in Shakopee was built in 1958, it was laid out right next to a barn, farmhouse and milking shed and surrounded by fields of soybeans, green beans and other crops. Today, those buildings remain, serving as a “country courtyard” filled with lots of shade, green grass and picnic tables, all located behind the grandstands. So when the idea of a program to celebrate the accomplishments of local farmers was presented to the Minnesota Corn Growers Association (MCGA) and then to the Scott/Le Sueur county organization, “Back to the Farm Night” at Raceway on July 17 was born. Corn and soybean farmers in Scott and Le Sueur counties decided to keep it close to home by sponsoring the evening. “We think this is going to be a great opportunity for Raceway Park fans and racers to learn the real story about their friends and neighbors who grow corn and soybeans in the farm communities surrounding the metropolitan
area,” said MCGA President Greg Schwarz, who raises corn, soybeans and turkeys in Le Sueur. “The R.E.A.L. Story (Responsible, Ethical Agriculture for Life) has more to it than you might think. That’s why we’ll have a booth along with our friends from the Minnesota Soybean Growers Association (MSGA) set up with educational materials and the R.E.A.L. truck and trailer on display in the courtyard. If you want to meet the real farmers who produce the food that feeds you and your family, the 17th will be a great evening to be at the races.” Other planned activities for the program, which starts at 6 p.m., will include a car race for the Minnesota Corn and Soybean Growers board and staff members, a ridealong experience for one lucky drawing winner and photo opportunities in victory lane. Minnesota Corn/ Soybean Growers Association members who present membership cards at the general admission gates will receive a $2 discount.
MSHSL ‘best of’ hoops survey In March of 2012, the Minnesota State High School League will be celebrating 100 years of basketball tournaments. The fi rst was held in 1913, an invitational affair hosted by Carleton College in Northfield and won by Fosston 29-27 over Mountain Lake. The League is soliciting public input in selecting some of the greatest moments in the history of both the boys’ and girls’ state tournaments. An online poll is available on the League website to collect the “best of” in several different categories. Here is the direct link to the poll — http://www.mshsl. org/survey. Six categories have been established for which up to three responses may be given for each gender: I Greatest state tournament games, boys and girls. I Best state tournament fi nishes, boys and girls. I Best state tournament
shots, boys and girls. I Best state tournament teams, boys and girls. I Best state tournament players, boys and girls. I Best state tournament coaches, boys and girls. The poll will be available for public input until July 31. Results will be compiled, reviewed by League staff and a panel of basketball aficionados, but not released until the 2012 state tournaments. A variety of events are under consideration to commemorate the 100th year of state basketball tournaments. League staff is also soliciting memorabilia that could be displayed during the tournaments, such as programs, trophies, uni forms, balls, newspaper clippings, audio recordings, films or videotapes. If you have something of interest you are willing to have displayed at the tournaments, contact the League office at (763) 560-2262.
ATTENTION LOCAL BUSINESSES! Southwest Newspapers and Prior Lake-Savage Community Education are pleased to present
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• Go to this newspaper’s website and submit your photo. Users will vote for their favorite cool car photo and a panel of judges will choose the winners. • Submit your photo at this newspaper’s website. Please, one entry per vehicle. But, if you have several vehicles, feel free to enter each one separately. • Entries are accepted now through 5 p.m. Monday, July 25. • Voting for COOL CARS, HOT RODS will begin Tuesday, July 26 and run through 5 p.m. Monday, Aug. 1. No more than 10 votes per user per day will be allowed. • All entries must be submitted online at this newspaper’s website. This is an online-only contest, so no hard copy prints of photos can be accepted. • Winners are selected based on a combination of voting and judging. Judges determine winners from the Top 5 vote-getters. Heartland Service Shakopee Tire & Auto
Shakopee Valley News | www.shakopeenews.com
July 14, 2011 | Page 17
7 White wins Lakeville tournament SUBMITTED PHOTOS
Fourth-graders finish third
The Shakopee boys travel basketball team 7 White took first place in the Lakeville North Tournament Feb. 12 and 13. Pictured from left, front: Matt Theis, Jack Rogers, Eric Nicholas, Jarrett Imhoff and Dalton Dehne; back: coach Tony Dybvig, Dylan Ellingboe and Connor Entingh.
Shakopeeâ€™s third and fourth grade in-house team finished third at the 2011 MYAS Grade C state tournament. The team defeated Cambridge-Isanti in the third place game. Pictured from left, front: Thomas Dyer, Ryan Purrington, Jordan Carter, Josh Welna and Cabe Maskevich; back: Luke Fischer, Joe Koller, Ben Koller, Eli Lehn, and Jacob Schmidt. Not pictured: Marco Slipka.
Shakopee 13A team wins in Mankato The Shakopee 13A travel baseball team placed first in the Mankato Tournament held June 4 and 5. The team won both games on Saturday and all three games on Sunday. They also finished second in Eagan on June 12. Pictured from left, front: bat boy Ashton Pauly; second row: Ryan Daake, Ben Shanks, Aaron Mancini, Jake Kosek, Emmett Wagner and Noah Kraft; back: Chad Kraft, Steve Shanks, Logan Shafland, Matt Theis, Alex King, Nick Horon, Cade Tarbell and Rich King. Missing: Doug Theis.
Shakopee III runner-ups in New Brighton The Shakopee boys spring travel basketball team, Shakopee III, took second place at the Irondale Tournament in New Brighton on May 15. Pictured from left, front: Foster Mack, Caden Pottebaum, Andrew Waltz and Joshua Welna; back: assistant coach John Pottebaum, Wilson Mack, Nick Timmons, Donovan Monroe, Jason Tomei, and head coach Jeff Mack. Not pictured: Aaron Kudrle.
Shakopee Black wins Stillwater tournament Shakopee White wins Shako tournament The Shakopee White took first place in the Shakopee Tournament on April 16 and 17. Shakopee White also finished in second place in the Plymouth Tournament at Armstrong on May 7 and 8. Pictured from left, front: Andrew Tomei, Matthew Allison, Zach Kress, Jacob Berndt and Jack Lipetzky; back: head coach Wayne Tomei, Jacob Stavedahl, Jacob Adelman, Sam Botten, Kyle Robinson and assistant coach Darren Kress.
Fifth-grade girls win two tournaments The Shakopee fifth-grade girls Black team won the Bloomington and Maple Grove tournaments. Pictured from left, front: McKenzyn Doty, Hannah Larsen, Kassidy Alger and Molly Meyhoefer; back row: Kayla Kokanson, Makayla Hage, Megan Gaebel and Courtney Hokanson.
The Shakopee Black youth wrestling team won the Stillwater Pony Stampede on Jan. 16 with 343.5 points. Prior Lake was second with 279.5 points. Placing first for the Black were Seth Bakken, Max Crowe, Jeron Matson, Sam Webster, Alex Lloyd and Brent Jones. Pictured from left, front: Tyler Jones, Max Crowe, Charlie Webster, Seth Bakken, Evan Bruckner and Sam Webster; second row: Nathan Keith, Tyler Kropiwka, Christian Thompson, Andrew Voit, Peyton Robb, John Kroll and Alex Lloyd; third row: Joey Matuza, Connor Raines, Jeron Matson, Alex Crowe, Brent Jones and Deante Bryant. Not pictured: Carson Poshusta, Xavier Judge, Jack Casey and Noah Keith.
Pearson Elementary Presidential Fitness Award winners Pictured from left, front: Sydney Barrett, Reed Knutson, Isabel Wondrasch, Jacob Evans and Hannah Pflipson; middle: Jakob Studtmann, Jack Casey, Kristen Klecker, Molly Stewart, Abigail Meger, Isabel Meger and Samantha Johnson; back: Mikayla Hage, Jett Curry, Hannah Chance, Amari Riley, Kourtney Johnson and Yyliya Shveykina. Missing: Nancy Lino.
Page 18 | July 14, 2011
www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
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July 14, 2011 | Page 19
honorrolls SHAKOPEE HIGH SCHOOL SECOND-SEMESTER HONOR ROLL “A” honor roll, grade 10 Adams, Kaitlin, Haley Baas, Elizabeth Bade, Sara Bahnsen, Priyamvadha Balaji, Connor Blair, Emily Bolz, Sean Bowerman, Ashley Boys, Patrick Casey, Christie Conrad, Ashanie Dolaram, Vandon Duong, Austin Erjavec, Mary Fadeyev, Alyssa Fox, Bailey Haas, Maria Hauger, Galen Helgemo, Lauren Hespenheide, Tia Hible, Katelyn Hoffert, Carlee Hoppe, Kellie Janski, Ariel Johnson, Danielle Johnson, Ivan Karpich, Nhi Kieu, Allison Koch, Madison Koch, Daniel Kocher, Alexander Kubicek, Nicholas Larson, Van Luong, Allison Lynch, Alexa Lyon, Krista McCullough, Kyra Moak, Inna Monjoseph, Katelyn Nadeau, Sara O’Brien, Aleksander Petrikov, Hieu Pham, Nghia Pham, Sulin Phat, Himal Purani, Winona Rachel, Ashley Reveles, Seth Rueter, Lucas Ruhland, Angelika Ryazanova, Monineath Sar, Gerald Schibur, Alexandra Schmid, Megan Schoephoerster, Hannah Seipert, Jordan Sheehan, Derek Sheeler, Zachary Sovell, Joel Strehl, Cora Theis, Kelly Theis, Zoe Theis, Alissa Tomashek, Jillian Tran, ThuyLinh Vuong, Mayarath Y “A” honor roll, grade 11 Kristen Adams, Lori Anhalt, Christine Bangar, Allison Berndt, Rachel Boegeman, Vonnick Boyogueno, Kristopher Brown, Darian Buel, Matthew Conrad, Rose Coughlen, Sarah Curren, Amber Daly, Himadri Das, Drew Dollerschell, Courtney Drill, Asha Elgonda, Meghan Ellingboe, Patrick Ernst, Adam Estabrooks, Taylor Fahey, Abigail Fern, Kayla Gaebel, Kiara Gomez, Collin Grove, Kayla Hennen, Ryan Herbel, Ana Hoffman, Victoria Iverson, Christina Johnson, Kjerstin Jovaag, Jane Keohen, Paige Kessler, Marissa Klein, Michael Knute, Victoria Kotz, Anna Kubes, Alex Kubitz, Riley LaTour, Hanna Leadstrom, Alexandra Lebens, Cassandra Lindstrom, Nicholas Loughrey, Melissa Ludzack, Michaela Matzke, Katherine Mayberry, Jordan McGowan, Megan McPeak,
Nicholas Mendez, Gretchan Menze, Kari Monnens, Trevor Mulcrone, Justina Nguyen, Samantha North, Jolyssa O’Fallon, Cheaveang Pen, Preethy Philip, Emerald Pias-Petersen, Mitchell Pricer, Jeffrey Qiu, Hannah Ramthun, Sumanth Ravikumar, Blake Remer, Claire Sames, Kayla Schmelz, Matthew Schmid, Bianca Schramm, Abigail Smith, Alexandra Stewart, Jessica Stroh, Tiffany Swanson, Janneta Tabakov, Inna Telkova, Breanna TenEyck, Tyler Thompson, Sonny Thouk, Vanessa Unseth, Lauren VanLerberghe, Grace Vaughan, Brooke Vierling, Thang Vo, Jessica Willard, Kristina Worm “A” honor roll, grade 12 Amanda Abu-Saleh, Nicole Anderson, Elizabeth Archerd, Celia Baker, Josiah Bodenhamer, Shannon Bowerman, Andrew Boyce, Nicholas Brown, Taryn Brown, Tracy Bruels, Samantha Burlager, Nathaniel Carlson, Emily Carstens, Virginie Chan, Kelly Clemens, Raquel Collison, Lindsey Cornelius, Desiree Dallmann, Wah-De Dennis, Jessica Denny, Emily Deoraj, Stephanie Dovolos, Stephen Drill, Gabrielle DuBois, Kristi Edstrom, Jonathan Ericson, Stephanie Fahrenkamp, Cassandra Fennern, Benjamin Foss, Natasha From, Emily Furst, Megan Gearey, Veronica Gomez, Michelle Grafelman, Karley Gustafson, Justin Hammerschmidt, Scott Hauer, Jessica Hoffert, Cecily Isle, Darina Kloth, Melissa Kohout, Victoria Kor, Tyler Krentz, Natalie Kudrle, Mariah Lemke, Martin Lenzmeier, RaeLynn Limberg, Kristina Manivong, Hannah Marschall, Nicholas McKenzie, Katherine McKeown, Mackensie Menke, Craig Migliori, Alexa Misgen, Erik Molsather, Ellie Monjoseph, Katrina Nichols, Kathryn Nordhagen, Courtney O’Brien, Robert Ombengi, Courtney Paaverud, Heather Paaverud, Kelsey Palms, Leah Partyka, Sievhong Pen, Lindsey Pieper, Ryan Ragan, Phillip Rasmussen, Rathsophear Rin, Cory Ronayne, Kendria Ruhland, Brandon
Salden, Kumar Sathish, Darcy Schaller, Alexandra Schewe, Sydney Schleif, Jack Sernett, Lindsey Sheehan, Laura Sinell, Chelsea Smith, Hannah Spencer, Katrina Stack, Rachel Tanner, Svetlana Telkova, Kristine Theis, Kathrine Tillman, Ryan Vogt, Jennifer Wang, Justin Wathanaphone, Catherine Whitcomb, Sarah Winterbottom, Hui Zhang, Travis Zorn “B” honor roll, grade 10 Karynn Adams, Brittney Adelman, Fardowsa Ali, Alexander Anderson, Griffen Anderson, Lindsey Anderson, Mitchell Anderson, Travis Anderson, Naiom Appiah, Devon Awe Saver, Nathan Bauer, Jonathan Benitez, Claire Benson, Kelly Bird, Joshua Botten, Kaitlyn Brandon, Lane Branwall, Jerad Breeggemann, John Burlager, Ethan Callies, Chaileng Cheang, Russell Chermak, Kimberly Chu, Tony Diep Nguyen, Broderick Dole, Joleen Donovan, Sarah Doroff, Monica Drees, Jesse DuVall, Emelia Fabel, Sarah Fahrenkamp, Grace Flugaur, Matthew Forsman, Ryan Foster, Aryn Fugate, Miguel Gallegos Rivera, Mariah Gamble, Tara Garten, Michelle Gaynor, Amanda Geis, Zachary Gnade, Jordan Goetze, Jazmine Gonzalez, Miranda Green, Spenser Grimm, Brenton Hanish, Timothy Harnung, Summer Harris, Timothy Henderson, Tanner Hennen, Daniel Hennes, Alan Hergott, Lauren Hillman, Margaret Holcombe, Macy Illich, Natalie James, Alexi Johnson, Allison Johnson, Lauren Johnson, Inga Kammueller, Matthew Klehr, Mara Klipfel, Bailey Knudson, Kendra Koesters, Etima Kollie, Marissa Kottke, Jordyn Krengel, Alisa Krentz, Taylor Lassi, Beatrice Lawson, Khanh Le, Jenna Lee, Clara Lehner, Joelle Lindstrom, Anna Lunak, Sarah Marschall, David McComas Bussa, Miroslav Melnichuk, Katie Menden, Amy Menke, Justin Minea, Rishabh Mishra, Jacob Missel, Seth Missel, Stacy Mueller, Jacob Murphy, Madeline Myers, Mekky Nakhonesack, Elizabeth Nelson, Tyler
Nelson, An Nguyen, Jennifer Nguyen, Ryan Nickell, Michael Nielsen, Kathryn Nord, Daro Nou, Courtney O’Connor, Chaydon O’Fallon, Jacob Oak, Michelle Oas, Amanda Pao, Joseph Parsons, Alex Pass, Aaron Pauleon, Mark Pflaum, Kevin Pham, Kyra Plekkenpol, Sydney Porter, Natalie Prak, Sophia Ramthun, Marisa Ranney, Zachary Rau, Brianna Remme, Caleb Richards, Summer Rust, Bailey Ryals, Shahkela Sandridge, Drew Schmit, Hannah Sernett, Danielle Shelffo, Tyler Simmons, Kevin Singh, Amber Sinnen, Makayla Skjefte, Daria Sneed, Mitchell Sotelo, Joseph Spangberg, Samantha Stack, Stephanie Steinke, Kelsey Strand, Vuthy Suon, Chea Suos, Nicholas Syvertsen, Ryan Temple, Ana Valderrama-Ramos, Taylor Vaughan, Flora Vazquez, Raquel Vieira, Nefftalie Villarreal, Jessica Voegele, Brett Vogel, Madeleine Wagner, Alyssa Wahlstrom, Timothy Watts, Sobrina West, Henok Yared, Dion Yorm, Sopheaneary You, Austin Zimmermann “B” honor roll, grade 11 Nikkole Adams, Brenda Alonso, Ashley Andersen, Logan Anderson, Leanne Archerd, Colton Augustin, Chelsea Behnke, Danielle Benusa, Gretta Berens, Alexandra Berger, Alyssa Bleess, Scott Bode, Diane Bohlmann, Richard Breeggemann, Katelyn Brown, Vincent Brown, Ngan Bui, Amanda Carleton, Ashley Carlson, Rosanda Chit, Tina Chounlamontry, Amanda Christiansen, Colton Clarke, Andrew Clemens, Harleigh Coleman, Ashley Cornelius, Rodjerick Courtney, Hayley Darke, Matthew Davis, Breanna DeSart, Jordan Despard, Kyrie Deutschman, Monica Dixon, Abigail Drown, Thang Du, Amy Dugan, Cory Engdahl, Brooke Entingh, Emily Erdmann, Justin Evans, Joshua Fergel, Tyler Fergel, Alexandra Fernholz, Athennas Garcia, Clem Gestach, Alexis Gmyrek, Luke Gowdy, Peter Greenhalgh, Eric Hammerschmidt, Emily Hartman, Zachary Hoffman, Angelica Houser, Matthew
Hullander, Joseph Huynh, Kaylene Jacob, Matthew Jasper, Alex Jensen, Milinis Johnson, Taylor Johnson, Katelyn Johnston, Thiansay Khamphoune, Rebecca Kickert, Caitlin Killeen, Erica Kish, Vladimir Kovalchuk, Cherese Kroll, Matthew Krouse, Elsie Lang, Steven Lattery, Joshua Lemke, Andrew Long, Melisa Lu, Larissa Luckhoff, Toney Lusignan, Jessica MacRae, Anastasiya Malanina, Eric McPeak, Aimee Menden, Jason Menden, Kevin Menke, Jadine Meyers, Ashley Miller, Steven Minea, Ashley Minh, Emilee Molsather, Blake Mullen, Anna Neu, Megin Nguyen, Michael Nguyen, Samantha Nielsen, Quincy O’Brien, Erica O’Loughlin, Allison O’Shaughnessy, Ross Ostermann, Jasmine Paron, Nicklaus Patterson, Carly Paulson, Mario Pena, Annie Penning, Kevin Pham, Connor Pittman, Jeffrey Plekkenpol, Kaylie Prochaska, Gaysma Pugasevich, Julie Riegert, Rachel Roemer, Kara Rognrud, Adam Romportl, Samantha Root, Bradley Rude, Dylan Ruff, Galina Samoylenko, Mackenzie Schlueter, Kaitlyn Schneider, Ashley Schuette, Mariya Shveykina, Kristina Sidorov, Taylor Sorenson, Lauren Sybrant, Hannah Tammen, Tuan Tang, Feather Tapio, Owen Theis, Nickcole Thomas, Max Tran, Alissa Trudel, Timothy Underwood, Amber Usselman, Londyn Valentin, David Vierling, Sydney Walsh, Jacob Ward, Lauren Weber, Michael Wold, Mason Wolf, Eileena Xayavong, Lena Yong, Cara Zastrow “B” honor roll, grade 12 Kayla Adams-Kalman, Hamdi Ali, Allie Anderson, Kaitlin Anderson, Robyn Anderson, Alexander Angell, Mollie Annen, Alexander Arinze, Daisy AvelinoIsidoro, Taylor Bach, William Bakken, Daniel Bauer, Aysia Bazinet, David Bittner, Nicole Boegeman, Trevor Bolz, Catherine Bruns, Kevin Carlson, Eder Castillo, Chrystal Cheever, Cody Clark, Christopher Dehne, Willie Dellwo, Kimberly Diep-Nguyen, Jessica Donovan, Angela Drees, Danielle Dreier, Stepha-
nie Duong, Taryn Ebeling, Katelyn Edstrom, Kayla Edstrom, Elayna Ewert, Donald Fehring, Victoria Fischer, Keegan Fjelstad, Taylor Fritchley, Trevor Funk, Kendra Galbrecht, Kailey Gansen, Cody Geiser, Matthew Gothard, Ethan Gunnell, Michael Haas, Amelia Hames, Paula Hammer, Brandon Hanson, Courtney Healey, Daniel Hespenheide, Andrew Hoang, Jeremy Hoffman, Madison Hoffman, Mark Holcombe, Mai Huynh, Nicholas Jacobs, Jordan Jacox, Kimberly Jarosch, Jeffrey Jentink, Racquel Johnson, Karissa King, Alexandra Kluess, Joel Kockelman, Megan Korthour, Savannah Kraft, Benjamin Kroll, Jacob Kubler, Erin Larson, Madeline Laux, Quoc Le, Ashley Leadstrom, Nicholas Lindstrom, Rebecca Loerzel, Erin Logeais, Jesus Luna-Ameca, Trent Lusignan, Taylor Lyons, Davis Madren, Lena Mai, Spencer Markgraf, Richard Martinez, Jeremiah Mathison, Molly McGuire, Alonso Mejia, Ryan Meloche, Jeremy Menden, Nathan Merkes, Cory Michels, Taylor Moak, Ayan Mohamed, Kurt Mueller, Heather Murphy, Mark Mustradi, Alexander Nguyen, Logan Noess, Mollie O’Brien, Evan Odenthal, Oluwafemi Olupo, Judy Pathammavong, Libna Pavon, Jason Perkins, Anisha Peters, Scott Peterson, Anh Phan, Meilee Phat, Erich Pistulka, Alek Pool, Michelle Poole, Byanca Ramirez, Rebecca Ramm, Brittany Ranney, Alexandra Reyes, Eva Rodriguez, Chandler Roemer, Mawrgyn Roper, Emily Schroers, Brittany Schwartzbauer, Ben Scott, Whitney Simmons, Alyssa Sorenson, Madeline Spott, Leala Stanton, Jason Steinborn, Richard Suel, Amy Svoboda, Jacob Theis, Kasey Theis, Patrick Theis, Lauren Thorson, Taylor Town, Cassandra Trcka, Emma Udbye Groneng, Dylan Ulferts, Christian Wachter, Amanda Wagner, Ashley Walker, Kayla Walker, Michael Wallace, Jia Wang, Allison Weinzierl, Dakotah Welch-Swinney, Anthony Welin, Samantha Welle, Megan Westlund, Rachael Whitehair, Alena Zuschlag
SHAKOPEE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL FOURTH-QUARTER HONOR ROLL “A” honor roll, grade 8 Anastasia Aleks, Gretchen Baas, Dillon Bauman, Kunga Chime, Nathaniel Boisjolie Gair, Mira Bronstein, Nicole Brown, Justin Carlson, Ryan Carlson, Hunter Colford, Jordan Daniels, Brandyn DeMers, Matthew DeRoma, Channa Duong, Sydney Fabel, Aaron Fischer, Peter Fracek, Madison Goltz, Tawnie Graff, Orrin Gunnell, Amanda Gutterman, Annabelle Hamilton, Theresa Hang, Austin Hennen, Melissa Hernandez, Derrick Hilker, Alexandrea Hillman, Preston Hintz, Christina Hoppe, Anna Huy, Samantha Insensee, Olivia Iverson, Margurite Jakubiak, Maxwell Jakubiak, Kelsey Jutting, Rachel Kahnke, Jonathan Khaopraseuth, Shelby Lalim, Brandon Lehn, Hao Lin, Jessia Lindstrom, Natalie Lyle, Allen Lynch, Patrice Martineau, Joseph Mateo, Jacob Meyer, Makayla Miks, Tyler Monson, Austin Myhre, John Nguyen, Austin Nickell, Kelly Nyvold, Melody On, Breanna Otto, Matthew Pavlicek, Madelyn Phillips, MacKenzie Pieper, Harshitha Ravva, Autumn Raw, Roxanne Roemer, Jessica Schiffman, Dominic Schleif, Cassandra Schwaesdall, Brett Setnes, Samantha Slavik, Megan Stark, Noah Stave, Michael Strawser, Lucas Theis, Kaley Thorn, Tu Tu
“B” honor roll, grade 8 Tran, Tristan Van Tine, Ankitha Varadhan, Mary Alger, Abigail Anderson, Annika Rachel Vaughan, Alex Vendel, Brandon Vendel, Nicholas Wendt, Madison Wilts, Anderson, Cassandra Anderson, Emma Anderson, Hannah D. Anderson, SavanSomi Yi nah Bakke, Dannick Boyogueno, Anna Bride, Cheyene Brier, Omar Brito, Luke “A” honor roll, grade 9 Reese Blaskowski, Bradley Born, Brusletten, Nathan Buel, Luke Burandt, Zachery Breeggemann, Luke Bruss, Brian Burdine, Emma Carlson, PhoutZachary Carlson, Emma Conrad, Chel- sana Chaleunsack, Maxwell Chase, don Coughlen, Elizabeth Degefe, Logan Rohith Cherian, Patrick Christ, Kathleen Drill, Janice Finley, Michael Fong- Clemens, Alexander Coleman, Alexis manivong, Emily Gorton, Eva Graf, Me- Congdon, Paula DaCosta, Jett Davis, gan Haller, Katherine Hill, Alyna Ho, Emily DeSart, Samantha Dehne, AlexMelanie Ho, Sydney Jacobson, Rachel andra Dey, Samantha Dunbar, Paityn Johnson, Alexandra Jones, Samantha Dusing, Cole Dykema, Troy Edwards, Kamal, Jennifer Keohen, Jennifer Kim, Shelby Ellingsberg, Timothy Felker, Corey Nicole Kittock, Oudom Kour, Kelci Fern, Samantha Folz, Tyler Gaebel, Jarod Kratzke, Nathan Kreuser, Praph Lim- Gamble, Abdiel Garcia, Drusila Guzman, termsub, Kelsey Lucas, Bailey Luce, Brittany Haller, Matison Hanish, Kira Aaron Marohl, Giovanna Massard, Hanson, Alexus Harrison, Luke Hein, Kevin Math, Isaac Matzke, Cali McGau- Devyn Henderson, Joshua Hewett, ley, Kristina Melnichuk, Alexander Preston Husom, Kobie Insixiengmai, Messer, Sheldon Miks, Katherine Mul- Morgan Johnson, Amber Kale, Maxwell crone, Bennett Olupo, Christopher Kelzer, Sarah Kickert, Jordan Kinsel, Patterson, Cheavpove Pen, Alexa Plou- Caitlin Kling, Justin Konkler, Jacob men, Trever Precht, Alexa Ronayne, Krebs, Yana Kroytor, Noah Kudrle, MadoGreta Schleif, Sierra Schmelz, Kayla lyn Kumsher, Michael Le, Elizabeth Schmidt, Deanna Sheshukova, Laura Leonard, Eric Lin, Alexandra Lopez Stegeman, Dana Stewart, Jessica Svac, Tamayo, Maraney Loy, Matthew Lynch, Pheven Tesema, Danny Thouk, Vetorah Samantha Lyons, Tiffani Mazzie, Kelsey Menze, Leah Meyer, Andrew Moon, VeTiev
Brickey, Shelley Brimmer, Elizabeth Bruss, Blake Bunn, Ashleigh Cain, Jacob Campbell, Carlos Chavez, Selena Chiev, Nathan Coleman, Keneth Cordova, Lindsay Darke, Bryan Dasrath, Ryan Davis, Alycia Dearborn, Austin Dessner, Andrew Deip-Nguyen, Alexander Dinh, Nalini Dolaram, Hanna Donnelly, Alexis Elbert, Devya Esreepersaud, Noah Estabrooks, Zachar y Etrheim, Benjamin Evans, Abigail Fernholz, Jacob Filo, Kayla Fleming, Evan Florez, Rachel Frey, Cale Geffre, Kennedy Geis, Cody Geraghty, Brooke Gleason, Corinna Glynn, Hannah Glynn, Erick Gonzalez, Michaela Graw, Alisa Greenhalgh, Blanca Guzman, Sophia Haase, Brandon Hafermann, Alexander Haller, Carlson Hang, Emily Harder, Zoe Harvey, Austin Hassebroek, Henry Henk, Benton Herbel, Madison Heutmaker, Anthony Holm, Emily Horsmann, Sophia Houser, Anna Hughes, Viktoriya Ivanova, Ayushi Jain, Idil Jimale, Cassandra Johnson, James “B” honor roll, grade 9 Mikhail Amelchenko, Hannah An- Joyce, Ryan Kahnke, Samantha Kern, derson, Nicholas Anderson, Jessica Molly Killeen, Allie King, Ronald Kitoy, Archerd, Thomas Armstrong, Jacob Anastasiya Kiyko, Ryan Kockelman, Bennett, Stephanie Berndt, Addison Courtney Krentz, Joseph Kubes, Ryan Blair, Abigail Boateng, Ulrick Boyo- Kupietz, Ashely Larson, Lily Lat, Mariah gueno, Nicolleta Breeggemann, Kevin Lattery, Linh Le, Angelika Lelyukh, ronika Mshar, Joshua Murphy, Savina Nanthavongsa, Zachary Neil, Shana Nguyen, Tommy Nguyen, Nalika Nom, Anders Olson, Eddah Osoro, Jacob Pauly, Randy Pham, Keopaxayvong Phothisanh, Jonathan Pierson, Alexandra Pommier, David Pugasevich, Keira Rachac, Jacob Rhinesmith, Kalie Roque, Samantha Ryan, Kayla Santama, Samantha Schlueter, Matthew Skjefte, Miranda Smith, Ryan Snyder, Kendra Solander, Brandy Soumpholphakdy, Calvin Stemmer, Brandon Stevens, Paxtan Stivers, James Strehl, Kathryn Strobel, Ramona Talamante Diaz, Peter Tea, Sarah Teekasingh, Loren Temple, Brittany Theis, Haylee Theis, Noah Theis, Bridget Thomas, Shayla Thorne, Andrew Thorson, Andrew Tomashek, Phillip Tran, Adrienne Trende, Jackson Ulstrom, Kyle Vacik, Garrett Valentin, Kara VanLerberghe, Long Vuong, Charles Watson, Rachel Wood, Haley Zerr
Kaylee Lemke, Melissa Lopez, Carter Luehrs, Andrew Lyon, Nicholas Mabee, Elizabeth MacDonald, Austin MacRae, Jake Maiers, Benjamin McBeain, Sarah McClay, Mickelle McDowell, Sreymom Men, Rachel Miller, Melody Minea, Chouly Nakhonesack, Nicholas Nelson, Diana Nguyen, Kasandra Nguyen, Matthew Nguyen, Peter Nhep, Justin Nicholas, Meredith Northway, Veronica Nutt, Alexis O’Loughlin, Kaleb Olsen, Kaitlin Ostrowski, Kattaleen Ouisy, Jessica Prathoumthong, Anastasia Reino, Alayna Rick, Sarah Riederer, Madison Rudolph, Alaina Ruff, Joanna Sassine, Dominick Schleper, Blake Schuette, Adam Schuhmacher, Reilly Scully, Madalyn Sharp, Marcus Sheeler, Jennifer Siv, Breanna Stack, Kayla Stark, Jordan Stavedahl, Jordan Storm, Sean Surbaugh, Matthew Svihel, Jennifer Tanner, Eric Theis, Sean Thompson, Mariah Timm, Andrew Timmerman, Jacob Titus, Wyatt Tolkinen, Quang Tran, Anthony Underwood, Daniel Vaughan, Samantha Verbeke, Marcos Villalobos, Brian Wagner, Eric Wagner, Michael Wagner, Dylan Walker, Kyle Walker, Hannah Ward, Emily Webster, Tyler Weiss, Rachel Wessel, Adam Wise, Matthew Zorn
SHAKOPEE MIDDLE SCHOOL FOURTH-QUARTER HONOR ROLL “A” honor roll, grade 6 Saman Adnan, Jackson Allen, Litzy Alonso, Sharon Alonso-Espana, Madeline Ames, Carrie Anderson, Matthew Anderson, Rachel Anderson, Emma Armstrong, Alison Bailey, Colin Bain, Nicolas Bangar, Aaron Bautch, Alison Bentz, Joseph Berens, Tejesh Bhimavarapu, Madison Bisek, Charlize Bistodeau, Raphael Boadu, Sophie BoisjolieGair, Kely Breault, Olivia Brenke, Victoria Brenke, Kayla Brown, Alexander Bruns, Matthew Brusletten, Ty Buchanan, Anna Burandt, Victor Calabro, Victoria Casement, Emily Chak, Michael Close, Tia Cochlin, Madison Congdon, Adam Cummings, Renee Daggett, Emily Dahl, Caroline DePauw, Samantha DeRoma, Saloni Desai, Katheryn Dey, Amber Doucette, Nicholas Doukas, Daniyil, Saipooja Eega, Kalli Engen, Alexander Exsted, Katia Fadeyev, Benjamin Fern, Maeve Finnegan, Amber Forrester, Andrew Forsman, Abigail Fountain, Eric Fracek, Hunter Friesen, Abigail Fritchley, Chinmayi Gawde, Pooja Gnanagururaj, Jonah Goetz, Sydney Goltz, Jacob Grisim, Makayla Gunnare, Riley Gunter, Lauren Hagstrom, Cheyenne Hamman, Isabelle Harder, Austin Hayes, Elizabeth Heckel, Eric Heidal, Kendra Holmgren, Szu Ting Huang, Rachel Hunter, Sidney Husom, Kaila Ilcafass, Christopher Isensee, Sarah Jakovleski, Alysa Janke, Amanda Jensen, Autumn Johnson, Makenzie Johnson, Brent Jones, Jenny Kaing, Mansi Kalra, Derek Kamal, Samuel Kern, Sara Kim, Maxwell Kimball, Sydney King, Cassandra Kluess, Riley Knutson, Sarah Koch, Thomas Kocher, Cloe Korshus, Connor Kratzke, Joseph Kubicek, Jake Kutina, Emily Lam, Maria Lannan, Anya Larson, Liz lat, Stephanie Lindquist, Josie Link, Jessica Liu, Harrison Loebertmann, Katelyn Maddox, Tyler Mand, Melody Massard,
Nicole Maxa, Brennen McClay, Kennedy McGarness, Jacob Meier, Makayla Menge, Tanner Menge, Gavin Menning, Sarah Messer, Hope Miller, Tess Misgen, Christine Monjoseph, Bharatha Muniraj, Madison Murphy, Jeffery Newbury, Huyen Nguyen, Suzane Nguyen, Christopher Olinger, Laura Osterdyk, Angel Pakhnuyuk, Mikaela Pavlicek, Erin Pavlicek, Erin Perez, Lauren Peters, Carly Peterson, Andrew Pierson, Nicole Reber, Alisha Relan, Marissa Ruff, Jasmine Saba, Moushumi Sahu, Luis Sanchez, Wendy Sandoval, Katlin Sannan, Benjamin Sauers, Rachel Scalf, Jacob Schiffman, Megan Schmidt, Lindsey Schwaesdall, Noah Seekins, Austin Setnes, Lucas Sheehan, Luke Sheehan, Luke Shrader, Marali Singaraju, Soutida Matthew Smieja, Joseph Spott, Kyria Stark, Joseph Spott, Kyria Stark, Jacob Stavedahl, Madeline Steinert, Eleanor Strand, Claire Strohmeyer, Kyle Sydness, Nabila Syed, Alissa Tea, Adrian Teekasingh, Jacob Tesch, Michelle Thacker, Mikayla Thompson, Rachel Thompson, Samuel Titcomb, Gabrielle Tolkinen, Andrew Tomei, Phuong Tran, Sydni Tran, Tommy Tran, Kaitlyn Twardoski, Kassandra Underwood, Katelyn Ures, Lyndsey Valentin, Lindsey Verbeke, Kevin Vieira, Thuytien Vuong, Ajaa Walker, Alexander Weber, Damon Weierke, Hunter Weiss, Madison Weiss, Joseph Welp, Elizabeth Wendt, Oscar Wendt, Samuel Wessel, Brittany West, Marin Wilts, Tianna Witmer, Abigail Wondrasch, Emily Woodhall, Mackenzie Yeiter, Brett Ziesmer “A” honor roll, grade 7 Samantha Anderson, Madalyn Baden, Benjamin Bakke, Erin Bartling, Logan Becker, Monali Bhakta, Bonia Biju, Devangi Bohra, Vilada Boutsavath, J’vay Burggraff, Ebenezer Chinedu-Eneh,
Ines Contreras-Basulto, Booker Coplin, Annika Dahl, Alex Easton, Serina Fischer, Samuel Fountain, Mitchell Gardner, Michael Goihl, Hunter Greenhalgh, Jacob Guenin, Zaynab Hadi, Peter Hagstrom, Lexington Haider, Jack Handt, Jacob Harinen, Alexander Harmon, Rehab Hashmi, Alana Hentges, Phoebe Hessen, Dylan Hilker, Tep Yuk Ton Him, Phillip Hoffarth, Taylor Hove, Krystal Janski, Madison Johnson, Allyson Johnston, Kiely Jones, Cheyenne Kelly-Moll, Kamryn Kemper, Jaycie Kimball, Joshua Klemm, Samantha Knox, Taylor Koenen, Lauren Kotz, Visith Kour, Nicholas Kropiwka, Sheena Kuah, Dante Ky, Madelyn Leier, Nathaniel Lemos, Haley Lickfold, Maria Lindstrom, Cecilia Lovinger, Jayden Luikens, Emma Maiers, Salena Math, Samantha Matzke, Carolyn Melnichuk, Sarah Menden, Ryanne Millis, Nathan Mukai, Sydney Nelson, Arrianna Nelson, Henry Nguyen, Jessica Nguyen, Emily Nutter, Connor O’Fallon, Karly Oak, Autumn Olsen, Jenna Parson, An Phan, Alexandra Pioske, Austin Ploumen, Alison Pooran, Jacob Poppitz, Brady Pudwill, Kyle Rachel, Brianna Reeder, Madeline Rice, Michaela Richards, Tyler Rock, Jacob Russett, Amy Sawyer, Kassandra Schleper, Nicole Schultz, Lily Senechal, Leah Sheeler, Sithara Sunny, Cade Tarbell, Joshua Theis, Cheryl Torgerson, Lukas Tucker, Sara Villalobos, Nicole Vogel, Karl Wachter, Madisyn Weyrens, DebraLynn Wiggins, Kyla Wiley, Heather Young “B” honor roll, grade 6 Shahin Ali, Jennifer Alonso, Benjamin Anderson, Michelle Asare, Markus Babris, Omar Baig, Brooke Baker, Heidi Bakken, Dario Balmaceda Armenta, Nolan Barber, Brittany Barrera, Kali Barry, Benjamin Becraft, Edna BenitezZavala, Kaleb Bennett, Adam Bleess,
Perry Brennan, Jordan Brooks, Jack Bruckner, Matthew Buehler, Kevin Burdine, Raina Busch, MaCayla Cates, Annamarie Charloff, Christian Charter, Sonin Cheang, Samuel Chermak, Cindy Chesumbai, Grant Chodek, Hailey Christensen, Sean Cochlin, Jezreel Contreras, Alexander Crowe, Alexsandra DaCosta, Niyana Darden, Troy Dollerschell, Elba Duarte Lemuz, Nayra EliasOsuna, Ernesto Encines-Montoya, Sarai Estrada, Madision Farinella, Rhys Finnegan, Molly Fitzgibbons, Jonathan Gallardo-Borbonio, Coral GandariaJuarez, Sarah Gentrup, Amara Gierut, Dennis Gonzalez Aguilar, Angel Gonzalez, Jailine Gonzalez, Taytum Graff, Emily Hamid, Emily Hanson, Carter Harrison, Grace Hartman, Zachary Henderson, Alyssa Hillman, Noah Hitchen, Timothy Hohenstein, Mateya Hutton, Jaylyn Inthichack, Alecia Jackson, Haris Jaganjac, Dylan Jangula, Delmis Jimenez, Caitlin Jones, Rachel Jovaag, Morgen Joyce, Alicia Jung, Will Kath, Morgan Katz, Jasmine Kedzior, Ian Kerkow, Dystinee Khamsisavang, Michelle Kong, Kyle Kotek, Zachary Kress, Mariya Kuz’mich, Hanna Larson, Cameron Lawrence, Nini Le, Kyrstin Lightfoot, April Lindstrand, America Llamas, Polet Lopez, Isabella Lovinger, Brianna Lundmark, Ian Madden, Nina Mai, Kyle Mamula, Annabelle Martineau, Joel Martinson, Luke McCarty, Trevor Melby, Brooklynn Menking, Josue Mercado, Josephina Meyers, Victoria Montano, Chloe Napper Hocking, August Nelson, Jacob Nelson, Nicole Nimako Boateng, Paiktra Nom, Ryan O’Loughlin, Liam O’Shaughnessy, Cameron Oleson, Drew Olson, Ryan Pamperin, Tamera Panthaphim, Trenton Parker, Scott Petersen, Alexis Peterson, Olivia Peterson, Ilya Petrikov, Sara Pflipsen, Rose Poland, Jennifer Prathum, Connor Prince, Dan-
ielle Prude, Kianna Ramirez, Jasper Rangel, Christopher Riederer, Christian Riffe, Kipp Ritchie, Diana Rivera, Arantxa Rivera-Rosas, Sonya Rose, Jade Rouse, Alexis Rutherford, James Rutherford, Zak Salinas, Skylar Sao, Mckenzie Schable, Ashley Sherry, Joseph Sinell, Jordyn Skarie, Tyler Smith, Nathtra SokhomKou, Jacob Spanier, Daria Stamp, Evan Stark, Myka Stave, Brittany Stejskal, Nicholas Stone, Jake Storm, Luke Swanson, Thomas Tabuso, Cory Tasto, Valisa Teekadharry, Jeremy TenEyck, Jennifer Thach, Blake Theis, Gracie Thomas, Katelyn Thompson, Joshua Timmons, Angel Torres, Tristen Truax, Alexander Ung, Jose Urzua, Brianna Vaillancourt, Madision Valiant, Gabrielle Vigliaturo, Jaslyn Vorasarn, Lashaya Wallace, Claire Warren, Cameron Withrow, Abigail Wollin, Anna Wood, Regina Xayarath, Hunter Yeager, Ponleu Yin, Dara Yong, Sydney Zerr, Rasmi Zielund “B” honor roll, grade 7 Shawn Aljoe, Benjamin Allard, Marissa Anderson, Timothy Anderson, Samwel Anyona, Rajadurai Arul, Zoe Ayres, Laura Bakken, Alyssa Bartling, Angela Beranak, Leif Borg, Jody Brandon, Alex Breeggemann, Joshua Budin, Skyler Buro, Lydia Callies, Madeline Cardona, Yasmin Cardoso, Jaiden Carrywater, Marissa Chamberlin, Annalee Chu, Madison Conway, Matalin Cunningham, Alexander Daluge, Phong DeJesus, Brittany DeMers, Cody Dessin, Olivia Evans, Kody Ewing, Robert Fehring, Elizabeth Felker, Trisha Ferris, Mckenzie Flaten, Nicholas Fortune, Kendra Fries, Leslie Garcia, Alexander Gaul, Terrance Gavic, Jennifer Glidden, Elizabeth Gomez-Rivera, Alex Gorton, Santana Grace, Lisa Gruenhagen, Austin Haayer, Andrew Hanbury, Julia Hance, Madelyn Harder, Henry Harvey, Brianna
Helgemo, Kelsie Hemann, Paul Hennen, Jacob Hill, Shea Hillesheim, Brielle Holm, Raghuram Inturi, Brenden Ireland, Alexander Johnson, Jared Johnson, Lynn Johnson, Mollie Johnson, Tasheanna Johnson, Elspeth Kangas, Madison Karr, Kaitlyn Knaak, Jacob Kosek, Noah Kraft, Emily Kranz, Matthew Kubicek, Disha Kumar, Meghan Lannon, Sara Lantz, Travis Larsen, Oksana Lelyukh, Vienetta Lelyukh, Wesley Lindstrand, Vannsak Liv, Danielle Lomascolo, Anna Ly, Annalise Lyon, Koushik Mamidala, Caleb Martin, Monica Martinez, Ida McGregor, Casey Meyer, Mason Meyer, Steffon Mitchell, Danielle Monnens, Montana Monnens, Anders Montean, Jaycee Moore, Hibo Muse, Jacob Nadeau, Trevor Narine, Onnapha Ngo, Linh Nguyen, Eric Nicholas, Katie Olson, Sarah Olson, Jason Otterholt, Kwadwo Owusu, Hannah Pakkala, Bruno Pareja, Yekaterina Petrikova, Trinh Pham, Tristen Pink, Kailey Poe, Jack Purington, Ellie Quern, Aashika Ramkumar, Cody Rau, Anne Rhinesmith, Shane Riley, Casey Rock, Caleigh Rodning, Kyler Rosckes, Jacob Roske, Jonathan Rowe, Ktathryn Ruff, Emily Ryan, Sheila Salgado, Casey sanders, Dominic Saver, Christopher Schneider, William Sealy, Katheryn Senger, Valeria Sentillo, Benjamin Shanks, Ian Shea, Haley Sims, Aung Sin, Tanya Sinha, Stacy Siskoff, Alex Sisomphane, Jessie Situ, Ryslan Sizonenko, Trevor Skarie, Ibet SolanoSuazo, Itcel Solano Suazo, Kayla Souvan, Noah Stoffers, Dalton Streit, Katrinanna Studtmann, Jacob Swenson, Keaton Tauer, Jessica Taylor, Nicholas Theis, Tristan Thiebaud, Allison Thomas, Nicole Thompson, Trina Thornedara, Richard Tiev, Southida Uk, Justin VanDommelen, Beatriz Vera, Amber Wagner, Leticia Wamulumba, Bryon Westenberg, Daevaughn Wilson, Colin Winterrowd, Robert Xayarath, Hui Lin Zheng
Page 20 | July 14, 2011
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publicnotices STATE OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF SCOTT DISTRICT COURT FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT Court File No.: 70-CV-11-1556 Case Type: 10-Other Civil Mortgage Foreclousre by Action NOTICE OF SHERIFF’S SALE UNDER JUDGMENT AND DECREE BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP, Plaintiff, vs. Paul J. Schiefert, Karen A. Schiefert, All Credit Mortgage, Inc. and Home Equity of America, Inc.; and all other persons or parties unknown claiming any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real estate described in the Complaint herein, Defendants. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that under and by virtue of a Judgment and Decree entered in the above entitled action on April 26, 2011, a certiﬁed copy of which has been delivered to me directing the sale of the premises hereinafter described to satisfy the amount found and adjudged due to said Plaintiff in the above entitled action from Defendants, Paul J. Schiefert and Karen A. Schiefert, the Sheriff of Scott County, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash, on August 15, 2011, at 10:00 am, at Scott County Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Law Enforcement Center, 301 Fuller Street, Shakopee, MN 55379, said county and state, the premises and real estate described in said Judgment and Decree, to-wit: Lot 7, Block 5, Westchester Estates, Scott County, Minnesota, being also known and numbered as 1839 Countryside Drive, Minneapolis, MN 55418. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES SECTION 582.032 DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN 5 UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED FOR AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. Date: 05-24-11 By: Scott County Sheriff Sheriff of Scott County, Minnesota Duane J Jirik Deputy Sheriff Dated: 4/5/11 PETERSON, FRAM & BERGMAN, P.A. Jared M. Goerlitz, Atty. No. 386714 Attorney for Plaintiff 55 East Fifth Street, Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 651-291-8955 16751.096549 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, June 9, 16, 23, 30 and July 7, 14, 2011; No. 5995) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DAT E O F M O R T G AG E : 11/22/2006 MORTGAGOR(S): John Dale Brule and Kathlean M. Brule, husband and wife. MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for Delta Funding Corporation SERVICER: CitiMortgage MORTGAGE ID #: 100076600000860613 DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded December 19, 2006,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A759850. ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: Assigned to: CitiMortgage, Inc. Dated: May 29, 2009,Recorded July 28, 2009,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A831944. LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 2, Block 4, Huntington Estates 3rd Addition TAX PARCEL NO.: 261520600 ADDRESS OF PROPERTY: 13481 Zarthan Ave S Savage, MN 55378 COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $212,500.00 AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE, INCLUDING TAXES, IF ANY, PAID BY MORTGAGEE: $193,670.50 That prior to the commencement of this mortgage foreclosure proceeding Mortgagee/Assignee of Mortgagee complied with all notice requirements as required by statute; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: Tuesday, August 02, 2011, 10:00 a.m. PLACE OF SALE: Scott County Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee to pay the debt then secured by said Mortgage, and taxes, if any, on said premises, and the costs and disbursements, including attorneys’ fees allowed by law subject to redemption within 6 months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. DATE TO VACATE PROPERTY: The date on or before which the mortgagor must vacate the property if the mortgage is not reinstated under Minnesota Statutes section 580.30 or the property redeemed under Minnesota Statutes section 580.23 is 02/02/2012 at 11:59 p.m. If the foregoing date is a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday, then the date to vacate is the next business day at 11:59 p.m. MORTGAGOR(S) RELEASED FROM FINANCIAL OBLIGATION ON MORTGAGE: NONE THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PER-
SONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. Dated: May 27, 2011 CitiMortgage, Inc. Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Steven H. Bruns Attorneys for: CitiMortgage, Inc. Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 209-7599 THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. 12890-101083 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, June 9, 16, 23, 30 and July 7, 14, 2011; No. 5997) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DAT E O F M O R T G AG E : 06/15/2007 MORTGAGOR(S): Robert G. Jarosh, a married person,Betty J. Kleindl, a single woman. MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for First Franklin Financial Corp., an Op. Sub. of MLB&T Co., FSB SERVICER: BSI Financial Services MORTGAGE ID #: 100425240014938655 DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded July 02, 2007,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A776862. ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: Assigned to: JP Morgan Mortgage Acquisition Corporation Dated: September 29, 2008,Recorded October 03, 2008,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A809577. Pacifica L Fourteen, LLC Dated: March 24, 2010,Recorded September 01, 2010,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A861148. LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: The North 324.35 feet of the Southeast Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of Section 5, Township 113, Range 21, Scott County, Minnesota TAX PARCEL NO.: 08-905002-3 ADDRESS OF PROPERTY: 22820 Dakota Ave Lakeville, MN 55044 COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $657,400.00 AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE, INCLUDING TAXES, IF ANY, PAID BY MORTGAGEE: $861,971.70 That prior to the commencement of this mortgage foreclosure proceeding Mortgagee/Assignee of Mortgagee complied with all notice requirements as required by statute; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: Tuesday, August 09, 2011, 10:00 a.m. PLACE OF SALE: Scott County Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee to pay the debt then secured by said Mortgage, and taxes, if any, on said premises, and the costs and disbursements, including attorneys’ fees allowed by law subject to redemption within 6 months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. DATE TO VACATE PROPERTY: The date on or before which the mortgagor must vacate the property if the mortgage is not reinstated under Minnesota Statutes section 580.30 or the property redeemed under Minnesota Statutes section 580.23 is 02/09/2012 at 11:59 p.m. If the foregoing date is a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday, then the date to vacate is the next business day at 11:59 p.m. MORTGAGOR(S) RELEASED FROM FINANCIAL OBLIGATION ON MORTGAGE: NONE THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. Dated: June 02, 2011 Paciﬁca L Fourteen, LLC Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Michael T. Oberle Attorneys for: Paciﬁca L Fourteen, LLC Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 209-7599 THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. 17359-100002 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, June 9, 16, 23, 30 and July 7, 14, 2011; No. 5003)
FICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT default has been made in the terms and conditions of the Declaration establishing the condominium recorded in the office of the County Recorder in and for Scott County, Minnesota (the “Recorder”), as Document No.190204 (the “Declaration”), and the Bylaws of Pennington Place Condominium Association (the “Bylaws”), as evidenced by the Lien Statement dated November 9, 2010 executed by Pennington Place Condominium Association, and recorded on December 2, 2010, as Document Number 868819 in the Ofﬁce of the County Recorder of Scott County, Minnesota LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Unit 8-C, Condominium No. 1002, Pennington Place Condominium, Scott County, Minnesota. COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott TAX PARCEL NO.: 252100240 PROPERTY ADDRESS: 16534 Franklin Trail Southeast, Unit 8C, Prior Lake, MN 55372 LIENEE(S): Kim R. Kraus and Anne M. Kraus (collectively the “Lienee(s)”). LIENOR: Pennington Place Condominium Association, a Minnesota nonproﬁt corporation (the “Association”). SERVICER/MANAGER: Peggy Bushee Services, Inc. AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE TO THE ASSOCIATION ON THE LIEN DESCRIBED HEREIN, ON June 1, 2011: $4,691.98, plus costs of collection and foreclosure, and attorney’s fees. LIENEE(S) RELEASED FROM FINANCIAL OBLIGATION: None Said amount includes unpaid assessments and/or installments thereof, fines, and late charges, assessed to and levied against said property by the Association through June 1, 2011, pursuant to Minnesota Statutes Chapter 515B (“Chapter 515B”), the Declaration, and/or the Bylaws (collectively referred to hereinafter as the “Debt”). Pursuant to Chapter 515B, the Declaration, and/or the Bylaws, the Debt creates a lien in favor of the Association upon and against said property. Pursuant to Chapter 515B, the Declaration, and/or the Bylaws, the Lienee(s) are ﬁnancially obligated to pay to the Association all additional assessments and/or installments thereof, late charges, ﬁnes, costs of collection, foreclosure, attorney’s fees incurred by the Association, and all other amounts which the Association levies against said property from and after the date set forth above, which additional amounts are part of the Association’s lien against said property and subject to this foreclosure. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING OF LIEN: The veriﬁed Lien Statement in favor of the Association is dated November 9, 2010, and was recorded in the Scott County Recorder’s ofﬁce on December 2, 2010, as Document No. 868819. All pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with by the Association. There are no actions now pending at law or otherwise to recover the Debt or any portion thereof. The Lienee(s) have not been released from their personal obligation to pay the Debt to the Association. DATE, TIME AND PLACE OF SALE: Pursuant to the power of sale under Chapter 515B and the Declaration, said lien will be foreclosed by the sale of said property by the Sheriff of the Scott County Sheriff, Southwest Lobby entrance, Scott County Law Enforcement Center, 301 Fuller St., Shakopee, Scott County, Minnesota 55379, on July 28, 2011, at 10:00 o’clock a.m, at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, to pay the amount then due as to said property for all unpaid assessments and/or installments thereof, late charges, fines, costs of collection and foreclosure, attorney’s fees, and all other amounts assessed to and levied against said property by the Association. TIME ALLOWED FOR REDEMPTION: The time allowed by law for redemption by the Lienee(s), their representatives or assigns, is six (6) months from the date of said sale. DATE TO VACATE PROPERTY: The date on or before the Lienee(s) must vacate the property if the assessment lien is not reinstated under Minnesota Statutes section 580.30 or the property redeemed under Minnesota Statutes section 580.23 is 11:59 p.m. on January 30, 2011. If the foregoing date is a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday, then the date to vacate is the next business day at 11:59 p.m. REDEMPTION NOTICE THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. Dated: 6/3/11 Pennington Place Condominium Association Lienor PETERSON, FRAM & BERGMAN, P.A.. Paul W. Fahning Attorney Registration No. 167101 Attorneys for Lienor 55 East 5th Street, Suite 800 St. Paul, Minnesota 55101 (651) 291-8955 File No. 17345.10004 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, June 16, 23, 30 and July 7, 14, 21, 2011; No. 5011)
NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT LIEN FORECLOSURE SALE THIS COMMUNICATION IS FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THE RIGHT TO VERI-
NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that default has occurred in condi-
tions of the following described mortgage: DATE OF MORTGAGE: October 7, 2004. MORTGAGOR(S): David A. Forbes and Jean M. Forbes, husband and wife. MORTGAGEE: Citizens State Bank of Shakopee. DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded November 3, 2004 in the office of the Scott County Recorder as Document No. A677331. ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: None. TRANSACTION AGENT: N/A. TRANSACTION AGENT’S MORTGAGE ID #: N/A. LENDER OR BROKER: Citizens State Bank of Shakopee. RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE SERVICER: N/A. MORTGAGE ORIGINATOR: N/A. MORTGAGED PREMISES ADDRESS: XXXX Stonebrook Curve, Shakopee, MN 55379 [or the property is vacant land and does not have an assigned address]. TAX PARCEL I.D. #: 060250100. LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF MORTGAGED PROPERTY: Lot 10, Block 1, Preserve at Stonebrook, according to the recorded plat thereof on ﬁle and of record in the ofﬁce of the County Recorder in and for Scott County, Minnesota. ORIGINAL PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF MORTGAGE: $175,000.00. AMOUNT CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE: $190,643.50. That all pre-foreclosure requirements have been complied with; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: Tuesday, August 9, 2011 at 10:00 a.m.; PLACE OF SALE: Scott County Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., Shakopee, Minnesota 55379; to pay the debt then secured by said Mortgage, and taxes, if any, on said premises, and the costs and disbursements, including attorneys’ fees allowed by law subject to redemption within 6 months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor, their personal representatives or assigns. DATE TO VACATE PROPERTY: Unless said mortgage is reinstated or the property redeemed, or unless the time for redemption is reduced by judicial order, you must vacate the premises by 11:59 p.m. on February 9, 2012. If the foregoing date is a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday, then the date to vacate is the next business day at 11:59 p.m. MORTGAGOR(S) RELEASED FROM FINANCIAL OBLIGATION ON MORTGAGE: NONE. THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES, SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. Dated: June 15, 2011 HALLELAND HABICHT PA Attorneys for Citizens State Bank of Shakopee, Mortgagee William M. Habicht (Atty No. 0132263) 33 South Sixth Street, Suite 3900 Minneapolis, MN 55402 (612) 836-5500 THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, June 23, 30 and July 7, 14, 21, 28, 2011; No. 5025) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DAT E O F M O R T G AG E : 06/12/2006 MORTGAGOR(S): William J. Buttedal and Jean C. Buttedal, husband and wife. MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for Aegis Lending Corporation SERVICER: Quantum Mortgage Corporation MORTGAGE ID #: 100055140024386803 DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded October 26, 2006,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A 755061. ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: Assigned to: CitiMortgage, Inc. Dated: June 05, 2009,Recorded June 26, 2009,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A 829355. MTGLQ Investors, LP Dated: November 04, 2010,Recorded November 04, 2010,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A 866457. Consumer Solutions 3, LLC Dated: April 19, 2011,Recorded May 10, 2011,Scott County Recorder, Document No. A880021. LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 1, Block 1 Boulder Pointe 2nd Addition, Scott County MN TAX PARCEL NO.: 230410010 ADDRESS OF PROPERTY: 9720 Wexford Ln Elko, MN 55020 COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $416,500.00 AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE, INCLUDING TAXES, IF ANY, PAID BY MORTGAGEE: $473,647.09 That prior to the commencement of this mortgage foreclosure proceeding Mortgagee/Assignee of Mortgagee complied with all notice requirements as required by statute; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: Tuesday, August 23, 2011, 10:00 a.m. PLACE OF SALE: Scott County
Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee to pay the debt then secured by said Mortgage, and taxes, if any, on said premises, and the costs and disbursements, including attorneys’ fees allowed by law subject to redemption within 6 months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. DATE TO VACATE PROPERTY: The date on or before which the mortgagor must vacate the property if the mortgage is not reinstated under Minnesota Statutes section 580.30 or the property redeemed under Minnesota Statutes section 580.23 is 02/23/2012 at 11:59 p.m. If the foregoing date is a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday, then the date to vacate is the next business day at 11:59 p.m. MORTGAGOR(S) RELEASED FROM FINANCIAL OBLIGATION ON MORTGAGE: NONE THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. Dated: June 20, 2011 Consumer Solutions 3, LLC Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Steven H. Bruns Attorneys for: Consumer Solutions 3, LLC Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 209-7599 THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. 15185-110001 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, June 30, July 7, 14, 21, 28 and August 4, 2011; No. 5026) NOTICE OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE THE RIGHT TO VERIFICATION OF THE DEBT AND IDENTITY OF THE ORIGINAL CREDITOR WITHIN THE TIME PROVIDED BY LAW IS NOT AFFECTED BY THIS ACTION. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that default has occurred in the conditions of the following described mortgage: DAT E O F M O R T G AG E : 07/13/2007 MORTGAGOR(S): Nicholas H. Kelvie and Carey L. Kelvie, husband and wife. MORTGAGEE: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for Countrywide Bank, FSB SERVICER: Bank of America, N.A. MORTGAGE ID #: 10013370002332022-2 DATE AND PLACE OF RECORDING: Recorded August 06, 2007, Scott County Recorder, Document No. A 779826. ASSIGNMENTS OF MORTGAGE: Assigned to: BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Dated:February 26, 2010, LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY: Lot 1, Block 3, Credit River Highlands Scott County, Minnesota TAX PARCEL NO.: 040730120 ADDRESS OF PROPERTY: 20430 Boone Ave S. Prior Lake, MN 55372 COUNTY IN WHICH PROPERTY IS LOCATED: Scott O R I G I N A L P R I N C I PA L A M O U N T O F M O RT G AG E : $768,750.00 AMOUNT DUE AND CLAIMED TO BE DUE AS OF DATE OF NOTICE, INCLUDING TAXES, IF ANY, PAID BY MORTGAGEE: $882,989.16 That prior to the commencement of this mortgage foreclosure proceeding Mortgagee/Assignee of Mortgagee complied with all notice requirements as required by statute; that no action or proceeding has been instituted at law or otherwise to recover the debt secured by said mortgage, or any part thereof; PURSUANT to the power of sale contained in said mortgage, the above described property will be sold by the Sheriff of said county as follows: DATE AND TIME OF SALE: Tuesday, August 24, 2010, 10:00 a.m. PLACE OF SALE: Scott County Sheriff ’s Office, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee to pay the debt then secured by said Mortgage, and taxes, if any, on said premises, and the costs and disbursements, including attorneys’ fees allowed by law subject to redemption within 6 months from the date of said sale by the mortgagor(s), their personal representatives or assigns. DATE TO VACATE PROPERTY: The date on or before which the mortgagor must vacate the property if the mortgage is not reinstated under Minnesota Statutes section 580.30 or the property redeemed under Minnesota Statutes section 580.23 is 02-24-2011 at 11:59 p.m. If the foregoing date is a Saturday, Sunday or legal holiday, then the date to vacate is the next business day at 11:59 p.m. MORTGAGOR(S) RELEASED FROM FINANCIAL OBLIGATION ON MORTGAGE: NONE THE TIME ALLOWED BY LAW FOR REDEMPTION BY THE MORTGAGOR, THE MORTGAGOR’S PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVES OR ASSIGNS, MAY BE REDUCED TO FIVE WEEKS IF A JUDICIAL ORDER IS ENTERED UNDER MINNESOTA STATUTES SECTION 582.032, DETERMINING, AMONG OTHER THINGS, THAT THE MORTGAGED PREMISES ARE IMPROVED WITH A RESIDENTIAL DWELLING OF LESS THAN FIVE UNITS, ARE NOT PROPERTY USED IN AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION, AND ARE ABANDONED. Dated: June 21, 2010 BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Steven H. Bruns Attorneys for: BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP
Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 291-8955 THIS IS A COMMUNICATION FROM A DEBT COLLECTOR. 16751-101031 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, July 1, 8, 15, 22, 29 and August 5, 2010; No. 5237) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the above Mortgage Foreclosure Sale is hereby postponed to Tuesday, November 02, 2010, at 10:00 a.m., Scott County Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee in said County and State. Dated: August 19, 2010 BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Steven H. Bruns Attorneys for: BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 291-8955 16751-101031 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, September 2, 2010; No. 5402) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the above Mortgage Foreclosure Sale is hereby postponed to Tuesday, January 18, 2011, at 10:00a.m., Scott County Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee in said County and State. Dated: October 27, 2010 BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Steven H. Bruns Attorneys for: BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 291-8955 16751-101031 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, November 4, 2010; No. 5572) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the above Mortgage Foreclosure Sale is hereby postponed to Tuesday, April 12, 2011, at 10:00 a.m., Scott County Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee in said County and State. Dated: January 14, 2011 BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Steven H. Bruns Attorneys for: BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 291-8955 16751-101031 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, February 3, 2011; No. 5743) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the above Mortgage Foreclosure Sale is hereby postponed to Tuesday, July 12, 2011, at 10:00 a.m., Scott County Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee in said County and State. Dated: April 07, 2011 BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Steven H. Bruns Attorneys for: BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 291-8955 16751-101031 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, April 21, 2011; No. 5923) NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF MORTGAGE FORECLOSURE SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the above Mortgage Foreclosure Sale is hereby postponed to Tuesday, September 06, 2011, at 10:00 a.m., Scott County Sheriff ’s Ofﬁce, Civil Unit, 301 Fuller Street S., City of Shakopee in said County and State. Dated: July 06, 2011 BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee Peterson, Fram & Bergman, P.A. By: Steven H. Bruns Attorneys for: BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP Assignee of Mortgagee 55 E. 5th St., Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101 (651) 291-8955 16751-101031 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, July 14, 2011; No. 5047) IN THE CIRUIT OF THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR MARION COUNTY, FLORIDA Case No.: 2011-3040-BRFC Division: Patrick Allan Nelson, Petitioner Kristi Ann Nelson, Respondent. NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE TO: Kristi Ann Nelson 809 Roundhouse Street Shakopee, Minnesota 55379 YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has been ﬁled against you and that you are required to serve a copy of your written defenses, if any, to it on Patrick Allan Nelson, whose address is 1151 NE 11th Street Ocala, Florida 34470 on or before 7-25-11, and ﬁle the original with the clerk of this Court at 110 NW 1st Ave Ocala, Florida 34475, before service on Petitioner or immediately thereafter. If you fail to do so, a default may be entered against you for the relief demanded in the petition. Copies of all court documents in this case, including orders, are available at the Clerk of the Circuit Court’s ofﬁce. You may review these
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July 14, 2011 | Page 21
Park hosts bike sprint on Wednesdays Think you’re fast on a mountain bike? Then compete in the Murphy Mountain Bike Sprint Series from 6 : 3 0 to 8 p.m. Wednesdays, July 27, Aug. 3, 10 and 17 at Murphy-Hanrehan Park Reserve in Savage. Mountain bike one of the most challenging single track courses in the Twin Cities area. The event is a series of
four 10-mile time trials featuring time trial format, awards and door prizes each week. Race-day registration begins at 5:30 p.m. Helmets are required. Cost is $10 pre-registration for one date; $35 preregistration for all dates; or $15 day of registration. Event is open to ages 14 and older.
The Murphy Mountain Bike Sprint Series is co-sponsored by Freewheel Bike. To register in advance, call (763) 559-6700 five days before race and reference activity number 323735-00 (July 27): No. 323735 - 01 (Aug. 3); No. 323735-02 (Aug. 10); and No. 323735-03 (Aug. 17).
POLICE REPORT The following are selected initialcomplaint reports ﬁled by Shakopee police. You can listen to police, ﬁre and sheriff’s department calls 24/7 through our online police scanner at www.shakopeenews.com/crimebeat. July 4 Fire was reported at 3:30 p.m. on Bluestem Avenue and Spencer Street. A 29-year-old Minneapolis man was arrested at 6:44 p.m. for fifthdegree assault at Valleyfair. Assault was reported at 7:47 p.m. at Valleyfair. A fight was reported at 10:40 p.m. at Valleyfair. Theft was reported at Valleyfair at 11:49 p.m. July 5 Assault was reported at 12:43 a.m. on the 1200 block of Shakopee Avenue. A 21-year-old Shakopee man was arrested for domestic assault at 1:47 a.m. Theft was reported at 8:03 a.m. at Valleyfair. Theft from a motor vehicle was reported at 8:25 a.m. on the 1300 block of Thistle Lane. Theft from a motor vehicle was reported at 10:03 a.m. on the 700 block of Garden Lane. Bike theft was reported at 5:45 p.m. on the 1100 block of Atwood Street. A 21-year-old Shakopee man was arrested for domestic assault at 7:16 p.m. on the 2600 block of Vierling Drive E. Theft was reported at 8:40 p.m. at the Shakopee Archery Park, 551 County Road 101 N. At 10:10 p.m. on Canterbury Road and County Road 42, a 21-year-old Minneapolis man was cited for driving after suspension, no proof of insurance and expired registration, and a 23-yearold Minneapolis man was arrested on an outstanding warrant from Washington County. July 6 A crash with injury was reported at 12:12 p.m. on County Road 42 and
Crest Avenue. Theft was reported at 1:01 p.m. on the 1400 block of Monarch Street. Theft was reported at Valleyfair at 1:53 p.m. A 17-year-old Prior Lake boy was cited for gate-crashing at 5:44 p.m. at Valleyfair. A 28-year-old man from Savage was arrested for violation of a nocontact order at 5:46 p.m. on the 1100 block of Vierling Drive. Assault was reported at 7:59 p.m. on the 100 block of Ardennes Avenue. Theft of services was reported at Valleyfair at 9:29 p.m. A 31-year-old Shakopee man was arrested for fleeing police on foot, obstruction without force, and possession of burglary tools and drug paraphernalia at 11:16 p.m. on the 1500 block of Lewis Street S. July 7 A 23-year-old Shakopee man was arrested at 4:43 a.m. on violation of a no-contact order on the 5500 block of Tinta Lane. Theft was reported at Park Lighting, 5200 12th Ave. E. at 11:32 a.m. Burglary was reported at Wampach’s Restaurant, 126 First Ave. W. at 11:55 a.m. An injury crash involving a motorcycle was reported at 1:27 p.m. on the 3900 block of Eagle Creek Boulevard. A fight was reported at Valleyfair at 2:44 p.m. Theft from a motor vehicle was reported at 5:01 p.m. on the 2000 block of Murphy Avenue. Theft was reported at Valleyfair at 5:21 p.m. July 8 Theft was reported at 11:26 a.m. on the 1600 block of Meadow Place. A 19-year-old Prior Lake man was cited for theft at Valleyfair at 4:32 p.m. An 18-year-old Shakopee man was cited for possession of drug paraphernalia at 5:37 p.m. on the 1800 block of Vierling Drive. Theft was reported at 8:32 p.m. on the 900 block of Newport Avenue.
A hit-and-run property-damage incident was reported at 9:57 p.m. at the junior high school. July 9 A Minneapolis man, 43, was arrested for violation of a no-contact order at 2:12 a.m. on the 1100 block of Kennsington Drive. Theft was reported at 10 a.m. on the 300 block of Appleblossom Lane. Theft from a motor vehicle was reported at 10:36 a.m. on the 1200 block of Shakopee Avenue. A motor vehicle crash was reported at 11:49 a.m. on Valley Industrial Boulevard and Valley Park Drive. Theft from a motor vehicle was reported at 12:56 p.m. at Walmart. Theft was reported at the Community Center at 1:09 p.m. A 21-year-old Brooklyn Park man was arrested for shoplifting and possession of drug paraphernalia at Walmart at 4:33 p.m. A hit-and-run property-damage incident was reported at 4:42 p.m. A 24-year-old man from Carver was arrested at 5:32 p.m. for DWI, driving after revocation, no proof of insurance and a seat belt violation on Marschall Road and 10th Avenue E. A 26-year-old man from Duluth was arrested for violation of an order for protection at 7:14 p.m. at Valleyfair. Burglary was reported at 10:16 p.m. on the 600 block of Gorman Street. July 10 Assault was reported at 12:21 a.m. on the 200 block of Arabian Avenue. A crash with injury was reported at 11:08 a.m. on Canterbury Road and Barenscheer Boulevard. Theft was reported at 8:11 p.m. at Canterbury Park. Burglary was reported at 9:29 p.m. on the 100 block of Bluestem Avenue. July 11 Assault was reported at 3:20 a.m. at AmericInn, 4100 12th Ave. E. Theft was reported at 8:15 a.m. on the 200 block of Second Avenue E. Theft from a motor vehicle was reported at 10:58 a.m. on the 8200 block of Old Carriage Court.
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publicnotices continued from previous page documents upon request. You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit Court’s office notified of your current address. (You may file Notice of Current Address, Florida Supreme Court Approved Family Law Form 12.915.) Future papers in this lawsuit will be mailed to the address on record at the clerk’s office. WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family Law Rules of Procedure, required certain automatic disclosure of documents and information. Failure to comply can result in sanctions, including dismissal or striking of pleadings. Dated: June 20, 2011 David R. Ellspermann Clerk of the Circuit Court By: C. Cooper Deputy Clerk (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, June 30 and July 7, 14, 21, 2011; No. 5033) STATE OF MINNESOTA COUNTY OF SCOTT DISTRICT COURT FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT FILE NO. 70-CV-11-11192 ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE In the Matter of the Petition of Bank of New York Mellon fka Bank of New York as Trustee for the Certificateholders CWABS, Inc. Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2005-12, In Relation to Certificate of Title No. 42458 issued for land in the County of Scott and State of Minnesota and legally described as follows: Lot 3, Block 1, FIRST ADDITION TO RASPBERRY RIDGE. TO: Derick Henry and Tawnya Henry Upon receiving and filing the Report of the Examiner of Titles in the above entitled matter, IT IS ORDERED, that you, and all persons interested, appear before this Court on the 18th day of August, 2011, at 9:00 a.m., at the Scott County Government Center, 200 Fourth Avenue West, in the City of Shakopee, County of Scott, State of Minnesota, and then, or as soon thereafter as said matter can be heard, show cause, if any there be, why this Court should not enter and Order as follows: The Registrar of Titles, upon the filing with him of a certified copy of this Order, shall cancel Certificate of Title No. 42458 and enter a new certificate of title for the land therein described in favor of Kelly J. Willmott, subject to the memorials of Documents A239722, A244249 and T209438, but free from all other memorials now appearing on the present Certificate of Title, the last of which is Document T209438, and free from the memorial of this Order. Attendance is required only by those who wish to object to the entry of the above-described Order. IT IS FURTHER ORDERED, that this Order to Show Cause be served: (a) at least 14 days before the hearing, upon the above-named parties residing in this State, in the manner provided by law for the service of Summons in a civil action; (b) at least 14 days before the hearing, upon any of the above-named nonresidents by sending a copy of this Order to the nonresident’s post office address, by registered or certified mail, return receipt requested; and (c) except as provided in Paragraph (d) below, upon each of the abovenamed parties who cannot be found, by three weeks published notice and by sending a copy of the notice at least 14 days before the hearing by first class mail to the last known address of the party and (d) upon a dissolved, withdrawn, or revoked business entity governed by Minn. Stat., Chp. 302A, 303, 317A, 322A, 322B, or 323 in the manner provided by Minn. Stat. 5.25. Dated this 7th day of June, 2011 Caroline H. Lennon Judge of District Court Sonja R. Ortiz, Atty. Lic. No. 0304918 55 E. Fifth Street, Suite 800 St. Paul, MN 55101-1197 Phone: 651-290-6938 Fax: 651-228-1753 Approved as to Form this 6th Day of June, 2011 Bryce D. Huemoeller Examiner of Titles (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, June 30 and July 7, 14, 2011; No. 5037) STATE OF MINNESOTA SECRETARY OF STATE CERTIFICATE OF ASSUMED NAME Minnesota Statutes Chapter 333 File Number: Date Filed: June 23, 2011 The filing of an assumed name does not provide a user with exclusive rights to that name. The filing is required as a consumer protection, in order to enable consumers to be able to identify the true owner of a business. 1. State the exact assumed name under which the business is or will be conducted: hennes septic pumping 2. State the address of the principal place of business. A complete street address or rural route and rural route box number is required; the address cannot be a P.O. Box: 2237 valley view road, Shakopee, mn 55379 3. List the name and complete street address of all persons conducting business under the above Assumed Name, OR if an entity, provide the legal corporate, LLC, or Limited Partnership name and registered office address. Attach additional sheet(s) if necessary: john hennes – 2237 valley view road, Shakopee, mn 55379 4. I, the undersigned, certify that I am signing this document as the person whose signature is required, or as agent of the person(s) whose signature would be required who has authorized me to sign this document on his/her behalf, or in both capacities. I further certify that I have completed all required fields, and that the information in this document is true and correct and in compliance with the applicable chapter of Minnesota Statutes. I understand that by signing this document I am subject to the penalties of perjury as set forth in
Section 609.48 as if I had signed this document under oath. Signature: John Hennes – Owner John Hennes - Contact Person 952-403-0058 Date: 6/23/11 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, July 7 and 14, 2011; No. 5043) STATE OF MINNESOTA SECRETARY OF STATE CERTIFICATE OF ASSUMED NAME Minnesota Statutes Chapter 333 File Number: Date Filed: June 27, 2011 The filing of an assumed name does not provide a user with exclusive rights to that name. The filing is required as a consumer protection, in order to enable consumers to be able to identify the true owner of a business. 1. State the exact assumed name under which the business is or will be conducted: Home Help 2. State the address of the principal place of business. A complete street address or rural route and rural route box number is required; the address cannot be a P.O. Box: 2501Onyx Drive, Shakopee, MN 55379 3. List the name and complete street address of all persons conducting business under the above Assumed Name, OR if an entity, provide the legal corporate, LLC, or Limited Partnership name and registered office address. Attach additional sheet(s) if necessary: Thomas Baker, 2501 Onyx Drive, Shakopee, MN 55379 4. I, the undersigned, certify that I am signing this document as the person whose signature is required, or as agent of the person(s) whose signature would be required who has authorized me to sign this document on his/her behalf, or in both capacities. I further certify that I have completed all required fields, and that the information in this document is true and correct and in compliance with the applicable chapter of Minnesota Statutes. I understand that by signing this document I am subject to the penalties of perjury as set forth in Section 609.48 as if I had signed this document under oath. Signature: Thomas Baker Thomas Baker - Contact Person 612-202-5970 Date: 06-19-2011 (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, July 14 and 21, 2011; No. 5049) NOTICE FILINGS OPEN CITY OF SHAKOPEE Notice is hereby given that affidavits of candidacy may be filed in my office at 129 Holmes Street South between 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. beginning Tuesday, August 2, 2011, and ending Tuesday, August 16, 2011, at 4:30 p.m. for the office of: 1 Mayor - two-year term 2 Council members - four-year term Dated this 7th day of July, 2011. Judith S. Cox City Clerk City of Shakopee (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, July 14, 2011; No. 5044) PUBLIC NOTICE The Shakopee Mdewakanton Sioux Community plans to construct and operate the Organics Recycling Facility. The facility will replace the existing facility located at 2260 – 140th Street NW, northwest of the intersection of County Roads 42 and 83. The new facility will be operational in September 2011 and will be located south of County Road 16, east of County Road 83, and west of McKenna Road in existing farm field. Customers will access the site from County Road 83. The facility will utilize state-of-the-science methods to process organic items such as leaves, grass, brush, and food residuals into compost, a valuable soil amendment for growing plants. Two organizations, the U.S. Composting Council (http://compostingcouncil.org/factsheets-andfree-reports/) and Biocycle (http:// www.jgpress.com/biocycle.htm) provide much information regarding organics processing operations including benefits toward reducing greenhouse gases. Please contact the SMSC Land Department (952496-6136) with any questions and also check the Land Department website (http://www.smscland.org/ compost.html) for regular updates on the status of this project. (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, July 14 and 21, 2011; No. 5046) NOTICE OF FILING DATES FOR ELECTION TO THE SCHOOL BOARD INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 720 SHAKOPEE PUBLIC SCHOOLS STATE OF MINNESOTA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the period for filing affidavits of candidacy for the office of school board member of Independent School District No. 720 shall begin on August 2, 2011, and shall close at 5:00** o’clock p.m. on August 16, 2011. The general election shall be held on Tuesday, November 8, 2011. At that election, three (3) members will be elected to the School Board for terms of four (4) years each. Affidavits of Candidacy are available from the school district clerk, 505 Holmes Street South, Shakopee, MN 55379. The filing fee for this office is $2. A candidate for this office must be an eligible voter, have not filed for the same or any other office at the upcoming general election, must be 21 years of age or more on assuming office, must have been a resident of the school district from which the candidate seeks election for at least thirty (30) days before the general election.. The affidavits of candidacy must be filed in the office of the school district clerk and the filing fee paid prior to 5:00** o’clock p.m. on August 16, 2011. Dated: July 11, 2011 BY ORDER OF THE SCHOOL BOARD /s/ Mary Romansky School District Clerk
(Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, July 14, 21, 28 and August 4, 11, 2011; No. 5048) ORDINANCE NO. 848, FOURTH SERIES AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF SHAKOPEE AMENDING SHAKOPEE CITY CODE SEC. 6.28. AS IT RELATES SPECIFICALLY TO PAWNBROKERS WHEREAS, the City Council has determined that pawnbrokers need to be monitored to minimize the opportunity for the commission and concealment of crimes; and WHEREAS, the cost of monitoring pawn transactions, and investigating pawn transactions involving stolen merchandise can be substantial, especially in a time of constricted budgetary resources; and WHEREAS, prior to August 1, 2011, Minnesota State Statutes limited the location of pawnbrokers to no less than “ten driving miles” from casinos; and WHEREAS, effective August 1, 2011 the locational limitation for pawnbrokers will be repealed; and WHEREAS, the City Council has determined that it in the public interest to amend Shakopee City Code Sec. 6.28 to impose reasonable limitations on the number and location of pawnbrokers in the City of Shakopee; and WHEREAS, the City Council considered the proposed amendment to Shakopee City Code Sec. 6.28 at its regular meeting of July 5, 2011; AND WHEREAS, the City Council of the City of Shakopee adopts the following findings of facts relative to the proposed amendment: NOW, THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED, that the City Council of the City of Shakopee hereby adopts the following findings of facts relative to the proposed text amendment: Finding #1: The previous statutory limitation on the location of pawnbrokers provided an effective limitation on the number of pawnbrokers within the City of Shakopee. Finding #2: That, because of the opportunity for the commission and/or concealment of crimes associated with pawnbrokers, as well as the costs associated with monitoring pawn transactions, it is desirable to impose local limitations on the location and/or number of pawnbrokers within the City of Shakopee. Finding #3: City staff and the City Attorney have reviewed several alternative approaches to addressing the location of pawnbrokers. Finding #4: Theamendment outlined below provides for reasonable growth of licenses available within the City. Finding #5: The amendment outlined below provides for a reasonable opportunity for establishments licensed under Section 6.28 of the Shakopee City Code to be located within the City. NOW, THEREFORE, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF SHAKOPEE ORDAINS: Section 1. Shakopee City Code Sec. 6.28. PAWNBROKERS, PRECIOUS METAL DEALERS, AND SECONDHAND DEALERS as it relates specifically to pawnbrokers is amended to read as follows. (New text is indicated by underlining.) Subd. 5. Licensing Requirements. [Items A. to D. continue without change] E. Number of Pawnshop Licenses Issued. No more than one (1) pawnbroker license shall be issued for each fifteen thousand (15,000) population within the City of Shakopee as calculated by the most recent decennial census or Metropolitan Council estimate of population in non-census years. F. Distance Between Pawnshops. No pawnbroker licensed under this Section shall be located within one and one-half (1.5) miles, as measured in a straight line from property line to property line, of another licensed pawnbroker establishment. Passed in regular session of the City Council of the City of Shakopee, Minnesota held this 5th day of July, 2011. /s/John J. Schmitt Mayor of the City of Shakopee Attest: /s/Judith S. Cox, City Clerk (Published in the Shakopee Valley News on Thursday, July 14, 2011; No. 5045)
The Public Notice deadline is at 4 p.m. on Thursday for the following week's issue Faxes not accepted.
Page 22 | July 14, 2011
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Chaska Rentals 1 BR apartment. $557 No pets. Available 7/1. 612-309-1566 1 BR apartment. $559+ utilities. No pets. Available now. 612-3091566.
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4,756 sf 3-Bay Shop w/ outside fenced storage area. 1,380 sf of Office Spaces also available, can rent separately. Available 8/1. Savage area, near Hwy 169 & 18. Call 612-369-2899
2/ 3 BR townhomes, garage included, $795 & $950. 952-448-6549
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Creekside Apts. 1 BR $595 2 BR $725 Best rates now! 1/2 month Free Move-In Special. **Heat Paid** 612-874-8183 952-368-9360
Jordan Rentals 1 & 2 BR apartments, (heat, hot/cold water, garbage included) $600$700, no pets. 612-5996245 2 BR, heat/ water/ garbage incl. $675/ month. 612-701-7557 2BR, 2BA, Townhouse. $1225. Available 8/1 952-250-2083 3 BR available now. Spacious, downtown, upstairs apartment. New carpeting. $875/ month. 612-810-8097
1 BR APARTMENT Section 8 project Low income rent to qualifying persons. Age 62 or older. 30% of income Smoke-free units available
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2+BR House, single car garage, all appliances included, new dishwasher, stove, refrig., microwave. Remodeled kitchen/dining. $1200/mo. Avail now 952-492-2990, days, 952-496-9060, after 4pm
2BR, 3 level, no garage, no pets. $725. 952-9418627 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Duplex. Available today. $950 plus utilities. Call Tony 952-567-1888
3 BR, 2 BA 2 car garage townhome, end unit. $1295+ utilities. Available 8/1. No pets, nonsmoking. 952-807-3911 New 2 BR. Deck, lakeview. Utilities paid. $1,000/ mth+ deposit. 952-447-5875 Prior Lake- Lg 1 BR, $575/ mo. 2 BR. $735/ mo. Available now. Patio/ balcony, cats OK, please call 952-6532105, 952-594-1791, or 651-470-4017
Savage Rentals 1 BR $635, 2 BR $735. Pets ok. 952-356-0611
3BR/1BA $850 9/1 Remodel! Safe,cln,brght,quiet,Priv deck,plygrnd 1yr lse NrCub/Marshall 722Garden Ln 612-210-2889 Arlington Ridge Apts 2 BR Apts. For Rent Updated unit-Ready for move in! Starting at $825 CALL 952-496-3281 1219 S. Taylor St. #103
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2 BR townhome style apartment. Water/ garbage included. $800. No dogs. 952-212-1887
Commercial Lawn Mowing team member needed. Seasonal, Part or Full time available. 612-508-4532 Drivers wanted; Class B license. GarbageMan located in Savage. Pay $14 to $16 per hour. Physical job. E-mail JasonC@garbagemanusa.com
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Over 19 Years Experience Licensed and Insured
Basements • Room Additions Complete Home Remodeling Decks/Porches
Clear Day Professional Cleaning. Windows, Gutters, Power Washing and more. Free estimates, insured. Justin 612-369-6948
Big Enough To Help~Small Enough To Care
Highland Home Services Inc. Remodeling ...Repair ... Design
Professional house cleaning at a great rate. Energetic, enthusiastic and ready to work. 952445-8337
cell 612-418-2277 email@example.com
30 years experience fax 952-447-1211 lic#20628802
Reliable cleaning service. References. 651280-0740
ofer Call ro
• Free Estimates • 14 years experience • The Residential expert! • Insured
! 952-239-4110 Bumble Bee Services Housecleaning. Insured
Monyok Masonry 16 years in business Driveways, Sidewalks, Patios, Floors, Steps, Block Foundations, Brick Repairs, Footings Call Joe: 952-492-3671 MonConServ.com
Free estimates, Insured. Stamped concrete, Driveways, Colored concrete, Firepits, Patios, Steps, Garages, Additions, Tearouts, Exposed Aggregate, Block walls, Poured walls, Floating Slabs, Aprons. 952-445-6604 MNLic#4327 www.fandbconst.com
• Block Foundations • New Additions, Repairs • Driveways • Patios • Steps • Garages • Pool Decks • Tear-out, Remove, Replace/New • Decorative • Colored, Stamped, Exposed Aggregate Free Estimates
FLOORING ABOVE ALL HARDWOOD FLOORS & CARPET Floor Installation Sanding & Refinishing Carpet, Tile & Vinyl Installation Exceptional Quality Great Service
Duffy’s HARDWOOD FLOORS
Licensed, Insured & Bonded
Lic # 20292641
Decorative Concrete Additions - Patios Garage Floors Steps - Sidewalks Aprons - Driveways Stamped, Colored Exposed Aggregate
Blue Skies Window Cleaning, LLC
We are a very diverse company that has expertise inDriveways Patios Foundation repair Chimney restoration Stone fronts Outdoor fireplaces Floor staining, etc....
Decorative stamped concrete, Driveways, Concrete Firepits, Tear-out & replacement, Steps, Floating garage slabs, Swimming pool decks, Poured Wall Foundations & Flat work www.mnvalleyconcrete.com
Lowell Russell Concrete From the Unique to the Ordinary... Specializing in drives, patios and imprinted, colored and stained concrete. Interior acid stained floors and counter tops.
Drapes, Blinds, Fabrics, Upholstery, Bedspreads. Lakes Interiors. 38 yrs. 952-447-4655.
DRIVEWAYS Radloff & Weber Blacktopping Inc. Driveways, Parking Lots ~Since 1971~ Free Estimates
•Floor refinishing & sanding •Real wood floors •Dustless refinishing •Water damage specialists •Board patching •Custom staining •Best quality •Best pricing •Most experience in your area •Family owned, 28 years •Free Estimates
HEATING/AIR COND Heating, plumbing, remodel and repair, and replacement, new construction. 952-492-2440
Classified Advertsing works...... Call: 952-345-3003
#Priority Electric Inc. Licensed- Bonded- Insured. No job too small. 952-403-9200
UNDERGROUND SPRINKLER SYSTEMS Free ates Estim Call a Marsh
Cardinal Irrigation Inc. 952-292-2522 Licensed • Bonded • Insured Visa • Mastercard • Discover accepted
Low as $1750
Shakopee Valley News | www.shakopeenews.com
Auburn Homes & Services in Chaska is currently hiring of for the following positions: FT Grounds/Floor Maintenance FT RN- Assisted Living FT & PT Eve and Nights Care Attendants Assisted Living PT Eve NAR/TMA Auburn Manor Please see our website: www.auburnhomes.org for more detailed information. EOE/AAP
Guest Service Representative/Shuttle Driver Includes Friday & Saturday Nights, F/T, P/T Apply in Person; Holiday Inn Express Hotel & Suites Highway 5 @ Century Boulevard Chanhassen
Full-Time Warehouse Midland Garage Door has an opening for a dependable, hard working person in our Warehouse. Ability to lift 70 lb. Good starting pay with a full benefit package. Apply in person at: 4055 Norex Dr., Chaska, MN 952-368-3122
July 14, 2011 | Page 23
A New Career
Field Service Technician - Experienced
Carver County office: Are you fun and outgoing? Take the real estate style test and find out if a real estate career is right for you.
Wyn Ray 952-556-1750
Inquiries should have 2 years experience field testing power transformers and be knowledgeable with different types of tests and equipment. Candidates must be willing to travel extensively. A good driving record is required. You must be able to obtain a CDL or carry a current CDL. We are located in Jordan, MN and offer a professional business environment, excellent income opportunity, and advancement opportunities. Please send resume to, email: firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 952-492-6947, Jordan Transformer LLC 1000 Syndicate Street Jordan, MN 55352
Garbage Truck Drivers Elite Waste Disposal is looking for quality people to drive garbage truck. Experience preferred, but will train the right candidate. Automated truck driving and some rear load truck driving will be required as well at certain times. Pay based on experience. Clean driving record required. Guaranteed 40 hours per week, year round. Email resume to email@example.com No phone calls please.
Carpentry Contractors Corp. seeking full time positions:
Entry Level Carpenters in our Field Frame Division
FULL & PART TIME PEOPLE WORK Grow your career and gain valuable experience for any people-type career! Provide support and assistance to a group of adults, 21-85 years old with a Developmental disability, some with Alzheimers. Assist with personal cares, including transferring, daily routines & accompany on community appointments and activities. FT requires related experience, 21+ years old and a safe driving record. PT requires 18+ years old. Competitive pay and comprehensive paid training! See our website for specific hours, pay, etc.
Apply on-line at CommunityLivingHomes.com Community Living Inc, 952-443-2048. eoe
FSI International, located in Chaska, a global supplier of surface conditioning equipment and technology, is seeking candidates with a strong electromechanical aptitude for the following positions:
Technician Assembler To view additional opportunities and to apply online, please go to www.fsi-intl.com
Basic rough framing carpentry duties and power tool use. Requires the ability to work outdoors in all weather conditions, climb ladders and/or scaffolding frequently and climb/work up to 35 feet. Must be able to lift 75lbs, pass physical, BGC, and drug screen. Valid D/L and independent transportation required for employment. Please call our Jobs Line: 952-380-3720 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Receptionist/ Administrative Support Professional
is seeking individuals to fill the following openings: *Machine Operators *Electronic Assemblers *Line Leads *Entry level Line Assemblers/Packagers. 1st & 2nd shifts available. Must be able to successfully pass a pre-employment drug screen & criminal background check prior to start. Please call to schedule an appt Chaska (952) 368-4898 or send resume to: aheitzman@ theworkconnection.com
Minnesota Valley Electric Co-op is seeking a fulltime Receptionist | Administrative Support Professional. Experience in a busy office environment is an asset. Proficient in Microsoft Office Suite, e.g., Excel, Outlook, and Word, and keen attention to detail and follow-through are a must. Reception duties, phones and administrative support will keep you challenged and busy. The administrative support role will include optical scanning and special projects. If you like to smile, are a proactive person with a strong customer service focus, take pride and ownership in your work, and have excellent attention to detail, please send your confidential resume to Human Resources at MVEC, 125 MN Valley Electric Drive, Jordan MN 55352 or email@example.com or FAX: 952.492.8281 by Wednesday, July 20th. No phone calls please. EOE
Progressive. Growing. Engaged.
Part-Time Community Outreach Program Coordinator: 20 hrs/week with Southern Valley Alliance for Battered Women. Must be experienced in and comfortable with public speaking. Must have excellent written communication skills, be self directed and have reliable transportation. Hours will involve some evening and weekends. Survivors of domestic abuse strongly encouraged to apply. EOE. To apply, send letter and resume by July 19th to Executive Director, SVABW, PO Box 166, Belle Plaine, MN 56011 Immediate opening for office help in Savage. Must have computer skills, be organized and a self-starter. 16-24 hours per week. 952-445-4464, Gail Newspaper Route Delivery-Star Tribune Shakopee, Chaska, Waconia area motor routes. Immediate openings weekend (Sat/Sun), Waconia/ Mayer. Bi-weekly paychecks. Minimum requirements 18 years old & dependable transportation. For information, apply online: chaskadelivery.com EOE
Newspaper Route: Star Tribune has avail. Weekend Routes in Bloomington area. Must be 18 yrs. & have own vehicle. www.wsn.qwestoffice.net
SCOTT COUNTY Minnesota School of Business Shakopee and Lakeville campuses seek a full-time Program Chair for the Health Care Management and Medical Administrative programs. This position provides programmatic support to faculty, staff and students and reviews programmatic needs and makes recommendations to the Network. Qualifications include: - Master's Degree in Health care Administration, Public Health or Health Services - 3 years' work experience in health care management - 2 years college teaching experience The Globe Education Network of colleges and universities offer a dynamic environment, excellent growth opportunities, competitive earnings and a comprehensive benefits package including medical, dental, 401 (k), and tuition assistance. Globe University supports a diverse workforce and is an Employer Support of the Guard and Reserve. Background screening will be conducted on final candidate as part of the hiring process. For additional information on this position please apply at: www.globeuniversity.edu
Highway Maintenance Worker Highway Operations In this position you'll perform skilled labor operating heavy equipment for construction, re-construction, repair, snow removal, & bituminous work on County roads. When not operating equipment you'll perform general labor work, flagging, or related. Work includes weekends, nights, & holidays as required by weather & maintenance conditions. MQs: Requires equivalency of HS graduation & 4 years of related work experience. Must possess a valid class B driver's license with airbrake endorsement and obtain class A MDL within 1 year of hire. Passenger endorsement & DOT Medical Card are highly desired. Preference for computer skills; MnDOT technical certifications; & skill w/ tandem dump trucks, front-end & skid-steer loaders. Hiring Range: $18.11/hour to $21.31/hour DOQ. Selection: Rating of Training & Experience. Final selection will include additional assessments, including: oral interview, background check, driver's license record check, physical demands medical exam, & DOT drug testing in accordance w/ Part 382. Closing: 07/26/11. Obtain application from Scott County Employee Relations at (952) 4968890 or on the Internet at www.co.scott.mn.us. EOE TTY/TDD: (952) 496-8170 Lets work together.
Newspaper RoutesWeekday & Weekend routes available Adult newspaper carriers to deliver the Star Tribune in the communites of: Chanhassen, Shorewood, Excelsior, Greenwood, Deephaven, Wayzata, Orono, Long Lake, Spring Park, Mound, Victoria. Online applications preferrred and given 1st available appointments: www.chandepot.com or call Dolores @ (952) 994-5437 Officeanswering phones, scheduling, customer service, multitask, computer skills. 20 hrs/ week. Resume to: applianceconnections@ gmail.com
To learn more about these businesses, go to www.imarketplace.mn Call (952) 345-3003 to place an ad
LANDSCAPING Country Trail Tree Moving & Landscaping Service/Tree Sales Boulder Walls
952-492-6289 952-292-2050 www.country trailtreemoving.com
Landscape Services 952 445-0663 X
#1 Schieber Outdoor Services LawncareLandscaping. Commercial Residential. Senior Discount. Joe: 952-2924445
Quality Remodeling and Home Repairs
612-275-2574. AJ's Tree & Lawn Service LLC. Trimming & removal. Licensed, insured. 952-445-1812 Paul Bunyan Tree Service. Tree Removal and Trimming. www.paulbunyantree serviceinc.com AA Tree Removal/ trimming/ firewood/ brush hauling, stump grinding. Steve, 952-445-5239
Design, Build, Maintain
Water Problems resolved XSprinkler Systems XRock/Mulch/Edger XTrees & Shrubs XBrick Pavers XRetainingWalls Over 30 yrs of quality workmanship
• Tree Removal • Stump Grinding • Brush Chipping • Overgrown Areas Mowed • Excavating • Sand & Gravel • Crushed Limestone
Landscape & Irrigation Services & Block Walls X Drainage Correction X Complete Fertilization & Weed Control Packages X Aeration & Over Seeding X Dethatch & Spring Clean-Up X Boulder
Rock Engraving at Hermans 6 Miles S. of Shakopee on 169 Pulverized Dirt $12.50/ yd. Colored Mulch $26.50/ yd. Cypress, Cedar, Hardwood
952-292-2261 Premiere One Landscapes
Completely Enclosed Truck Very Reasonable Rates
Your DECK Specialist!
We Haul Moving
Composite, cedar decks. Additions, Garages, Roofing, Siding, Windows, Doors All home improvements, including interior remodels. kenwormconstruction.com Ken Worm
Construction Services LLC 952-873-6736(Carver)
LANDSCAPING 1-800-CUT-TREE trimming and removal. 952937-2182 Chad/ FREE ESTIMATES
Flagstone, Steppers Decorative Rock Edging/ Poly/ Fabric Retaining Walls, Pavers
Call for Hours Wever i l e 952-492-2783 D
You Call - We Haul Retaining Walls, Concrete & Paver Drives, Patio & Walks, Boulder walls, & much more!
Credit Cards Accepted
Specialized Services Inc.
(612)867-8287 firstname.lastname@example.org www.hmwhome.com
C r e a t e s D i s t i n c t i v e O u td o o r L i v i n g
Visit our website: www.caolalandscaping.com
R.D. & Associates
References, Lic & Ins Mn Lic. 20632058 Kevin Hayes
LAWNS ARE US
A Minnesota Greenstar Qualified contractor
Call 952-345-3003 to place an ad When you advertise in Classifieds
Handyman Ser vices PROFESSIONAL, PROMPT, COURTEOUS SERVICE 28 YEARS OF TRADE EXPERIENCE Bob Wagner (952) 686-4833 www.bobshandymanservices.com for available services and rates. Fully Insured LOW HOURLY RATES, TELL ME WHAT YOU CAN AFFORD AND WE WILL MAKE A DEAL!
Handy Home Repair Service, Inc. Any Task... Just Ask
Insured, References, Licensed #20374699
612-201-6316, email@example.com www.handyhomereapairservice.com NEED HANDYMAN? Little Job Expert! For all the odd jobs needing Attention!!! Painting: • Interior & Exterior Finish Carpentry: • Basements • Bathrooms • Ceramic Tile • Sheet Rock & Taping Dennis 952-334-1755 952-445-9034
ODD JOBS Bruce Mackenthun Does It All! WindowDoor- Deck specialist! Professional services. 952-270-9166. Lic #20452534 Ins. www.brucedoesitall.com Complete tile service, drywall painting, water damage, plumbing service. 952-607-7413 Ken's HANDYMAN SERVICE Repairs, Installations & Home Improvements. Call Ken: 952-445-1836
PAINT/WALLPAPER *A and K PAINTING* Schedule your Summer painting now!
Best Drywall LLC Serving SW Metro 18 yrs. Small crew/no subs/ painting. New Const/ Basements/ Repair. BBB Reg/Ins/Free Est. All work guaranteed Mic 612-685-0476 bestdrywallminnesota.com
651-480-3400 sundanceexteriors.com Family owned since 1979
Free wind & hail damage inspections... We can handle all of your insurance claims. Roofing, Siding, Windows & all home improvement needs. We do it all!
952-448-3761 No wall too small
INT/EXT Specializing in wall & ceiling painting and texturing. Wallpaper removal. Staining. Enameling & more! Free estimates 612-701-6805, Troy
•Roofing •Siding •Windows
PLUMBING/SEPTIC Father/ son plumbing company. Licensed, bonded, insured. Working for you! R&D Plumbing952-237-0115
Buckets of Color
Interior/Exterior VStorm/Water Damage VTextured Ceilings/Walls VInsurance Repairs VCustom Faux Finishes/Murals VFully Insured/References VFriendly, Honest Service FREE ESTIMATES 952-8 873-4 4679 612-3 366-2 2739 Paul V
“Bill's Painting” Exterior/ Interior/ Decks. 29 yrs/ guaranteed work. 10% scheduling discount. 952-448-6633/ 952-220-1090 MJ Painting Interior/ Exterior painting & staining. 952-445-2904 Marvin Jeurissen
Call Classifieds 952-345-3003
Ext/Int Paint/ Stain ~Carpentry/ Repair~ Free Estimates Ins/ Bonded
952-474-6258 Major credit cards accepted
Shop Classifieds: southwestshopnow.com
PLUMBING/SEPTIC Plumbing, heating, remodel and repair, new construction. 952-4922440
KREUSER ROOFING, INC. 952-492-3842 952-412-4718(cell) Storm damage repairs Defective shingle claims Family owned & operated Thousands of satisfied customers Professional and Courteous Lic# 20632183
952-882-8888 Call today for your Free Inspection! Family Owned & Operated www.capstonebros.com Lic# 20609967
Monnens Custom Builders Roofing/ Additions New Construction Siding/ Windows Locally owned 20 + Years Jim's Cell: 612-859-4618 Mike's Cell: 612-859-4620 952-496-0921 Lic. 4960
Why Wait Roofing LLC Offering best extended manufacturers warranty! Tear-offs, Re-roofs, Siding & Gutters, New Construction Insurance Specialist Over 18 years experience FREE ESTIMATES Rodney Oldenburg Cell # 612-210-5267 952-443-9957 Lic. ID-20156835
Let us know how we can earn your business. (952)873-6078 Roofing Windows OSiding ORemodeling O O
Locally Owned & Operated Licensed & Insured #20631439
Regal Enterprises, Inc. Roofing, siding, windows, gutters. Insurance work. Since 1980. regalenterprisesinc.net 952-201-4817
SIDING/GUTTERS Grade A Gutters, competitive prices, free estimates. Since 1991. 952448-9943
UPHOLSTERY Discounted fabrics... drapes, bedspreads, residential/ commercial. 38 years' experience. 952-447-4655
Page 24 | July 14, 2011
www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
Campers Travel Trailers
Campers Travel Trailers
2001 Camper, 5th wheel 2 slideouts, golfcart, shed $14,500. Excellent condition. Parked on beautiful wooded lot in Zumbrota, MN 612-7208683/ 612-599-0184
1994 Harley Heritage Softtail, 26300k, all service records avail, extra set of pipes. $7500. Call Mike @ 612-309-6737
Honda style 2007 JMST 250cc Scooter. 1329 miles, original owner, 80 mpg, 4 stroke 2 passenger, $2900.00, call Ray 952-402-9110
PT Driver in Chaska The MRCI Worksource Team in Chaska is seeking a PT Bus Driver. No evenings, holidays or weekends! Safely transport individuals with developmental disabilities to & from worksites/home. Position requires HS diploma/GED, MN Class B CDL w/ passenger endorsement, good driving record, basic knowledge of individuals w/ mental & physical disabilities, interpersonal communication skills, & experience w/ driving buses. An open mind & caring attitude are also required. Hours are M-F 7:30a-9:30a and 2:30p-4:30p. To obtain more information call 800-733-9935 (TDD 507-386-5600) or visit our website and fill out an application today http://www.mrciworksource.org NO COVER LETTERS OR RESUMES ACCEPTED. EOE/AA NOW HIRING SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS 2011-2012 SCHOOL YEAR No experience Necessary will train Starting wage $13.25 an hour DOE
TRANSPORTATION All-Terrain Vehicles
1991 Sun Toon 24' pontoon with 40 horse Mercury motor. Good condition. Canvas cover included. $6900. or best offer 952-447-2883
94 Starcraft, 17ft. Aluminum. Walleye, Bass Â˝ Console 75hp. Mariner & 8hp. Kicker. $6500. 612-554-6725 or
Positive Connections 460 N Hickory Street Chaska, MN 55318 952-361-0899
1991 Fleetwood Southwind Motorhome, Class A, 33ft. Only 38k miles! Smooth runner, fully loaded, sleeps 6, hydraulic leveler, $10,500, 612-669-4172
2004 41' SportsCoach Elite. Fully equipped. 23,000K. Well-maintained. 3 slides. $100,000. 952-797-6264
1992 Vibo 21' Hexagon pontoon. Low hrs. 2 motors. '96 Merc 90HP + 9.9. Marine radio. Trailer. Clean. $10,500. 952934-3902
No dui's, must have class d license at least 3 years And be 21 years of age
Part time welder needed Must have previous experience, be available upon short notice. Approx. 20 hrs. Evenings & weekends. Shakopee location. Fax or email resume to: 952-4450231 or firstname.lastname@example.org (all small letters)
2006 Crestliner Lsi Angler 2285. Lots of extras. 60 HP Mercury 4 stroke and dual axle trailer. $22,800 763360-6251
2000 Harley Davidson 883 Sportster, wife's bike, never rode, must go. 1300 miles, Lots, lots of extras, mint! $7000. 952-890-0905
1992 Fleetwood. 107K, 454 gas motor, hydraulic leveler system. fully equipped! Well maintained! $10,900. John, 952-474-9713
2007 Suzuki Eiger 400. Only 170 miles. Warn winch, ITP mud tires, lift kit. Great condition!! $3500 952-994-1291
2001, 17ft. Starcraft, 90HP, Mercury. Excellent condition. $9,000 952-890-2630 Hydro Stream Vegas. 20'. 200 HP+++. Complete restoration. 5 passenger. A real head turner! $8,900 or all trades welcome. 952215-5421
PIZZAMAN... Drivers earn up to $15/ hour. Apply within, Chaska PIZZAMAN
2005 Aerolite by Dutchman, 23'. AC, microwave, stove, refrigerator, freezer. Sleeps 8, like new. Very clean. $8,700. 952-445-4468
2001, Polaris Virage TX. 3, seater. $2900. or best offer. 952-445-5570
1996 Itasca Suncruiser Motorhome. Class A, 39'. Excellent condition, shedded at all times/ winterized. Loaded! 29,300 actual miles. $35,000/BO. 507-6656019
Campers Travel Trailers
2007 27' ColorardoRL 5th Wheel, 2 Slide, 06 Chevrolet Silverado LT1 2500HD Extend Cab. 52,594 miles. $51,800. 507-934-4834 after 5:30
2003 Harley Softtail Deuce Anniversary model. 5500 miles. $13,000. 952-447-4280
CASH$$ We buy guns SPORTS STOP Shakopee 952-445-5282
Cars $$ Paid for Junkers/ Repairables FREE TOW. Immediate pickup. Serving Carver/ Scott counties. 952-220-TOWS, 24/7 $$ Wanted $$ JUNK CARS Viking Auto Salvage 651-460-6166 $$$ CASH FOR $$$ Cars and Trucks 952-239-2598 Storage mechanics lean request. For fees & services rendered for 2001 Mercedes Benz S-500. Call BB@ 612-270-8717
2005 black Yamaha R6, 6,000 miles. Yoshimurd customized exhaust. With OEM cover & tank bra. $5,500. 952-3610142
Need Cash? Classified offers you a world of opportunities. Call 952-345-3003
1981 Sea Nymph 16' fish/ ski boat, 1989 Evinrude 60hp tracker, Spartan trailer, trolling motor, livewells, locators, anchormates, pedestal seats. $3500. 952-445-5473
2002 Larson 19' FishNSki, SEI 190, 135 HP Outboard, stored indoors. $11,900.00 or BO, NADA guide suggested $13,945.00, Jon 612-730-8116
1987 31' Pathfinder Motorhome. $5,000/ BO. 952-496-2243
1998 Holiday Rambler Vacationer 36' motorhome, great condition, sleeps 6, 60,000 miles, $31,900 or best offer. Call Gary at 952492-1129.
Dutchman Camper 2002- 28ft. Excellent condition. Sleeps 6-8 w/queen bed. A/C, heat, appliances, plumbing works perfect. $7800. Must see. 952-474-6230
2005 Kawasaki 1600 Vulcan Classic with Vance & Hines pipes. New tires. 10,895 miles. Mint condition. $5900 Call (952) 934-7358
Place an ad! 25 words for $25 | online mapping Call (952) 345-3003
GARAGE SALES AUCTIONS Crafters & Vendors Wanted Vendors wanted: Flea Market. Shepherd of the Hill Church Festival, 9/24, outdoors. Hwy 41/ Engler, Chaska. Info: 952-448-3882
Estate Sales Chaska Estate Sale: 1140 Crystal Pl. W. (off Stoughton) Thurs, 7/14, 9am-4pm & Sat, 7/16, 9am-1pm. Antique rockers, Red Wing bowl, solid maple chest-of-drawers, HH misc., tools.
Our email: Classifieds@ iMarketplace.mn
Eden Prairie Sales
Big Sale! Friday, 7/15 & Saturday, 7/16. 8-5pm Antiques, HH, pet stuff, toys, shelving, athletic wear and craft samples. Cash only. 868 Ringenbach St.
Fri. & Sat. July 15th and 16th. 8am-3pm. Estate sale. HH items, lawnmower, flower pots, clothing, toys, pictures, furniture, collectibles. 10584 Boss Circle (Bell Oaks) off Riverview Rd
Huge Group Sale, Clothing, Toys, HH, Furniture, Fabric and Craft. Friday, 7/15 noon-7pm, Saturday, 7/16 8am5pm. 231 S. Broadway
Thursday and Friday July 14, 15. 8am - 5pm 14053 Alabama Ave S, Savage Garage sale. Stroller. Men's & women's clothing. Assorted kitchen items. Miscellaneous items
Moving/ Estate Sale: microwave, stove, various furniture, cedar chest, kitchen/ small appliances, antiques (Victrola), wardrobes, lawnmower, snowblowers, lawn/ garden tools, tables & chairs, baby equip, toys. Excellent condition XL-4X womens clothing, mens XLXXL clothes. Wed, 7/13, 5-7pm. Thurs-Fri, 7/1415, 8am-5pm, Sat, 7/16, 9am-12noon. 1007 Apgar St. Rain or shine
Great buys, huge amount, top brands! Girls (2-8), toys, HH. Thurs-Fri-Sat. 7/14-1516, 8am-6pm. 964 Bavaria Hills Cir. Multi-Family Sale: Thurs-Fri. 7/21-22, 9am5pm. Sat. 7/23, 9am12noon. Baby/ childrens clothing & items, HH goods. 2249 Manuela Drive.
Eden Prairie Sales Estate/ Multi-Family Sale- antiques, furniture, electric assist bike, HH, collectibles, dolls, bicycles. Thurs, 7/21, 9am7pm. Fri, 7/22, 9am2pm. 6628 Kingston Dr.
Multi Family Sale Thursday 7-21 9-3pm - Saturday 7-23 9-1pm. Retired teacher stuff, HH goods, jewelry and more. 8680 Grier Lane
Jordan Sales Fri. & Sat. July 22 & 23 8am-3pm. Multi-family sale. Antiques, pictures, tools, children's clothes, movies, books, camera, wood fencing, lawn & garden items, go-carts, gas dryer, furniture and TV. 730 E. 215th St, Jordan. 8 miles south of Prior Lake on SH 13.
Prior Lake Sales Book & Garage Sale for the Cure: Wed-ThursFri. 7/13-14-15, 8am4pm. HH & kids stuff. 5398 Bounty St. SE. Proceeds go to the Susan G. Komen 3-Day event. Multi Family Garage Sale. Thursday, 7/21Saturday, 7/23. 8-5pm. Kids toys, bikes, clothes, Lego table, HH items, canopy bed. 3851 Rasberry Ridge Rd. NW Point your way to Classifieds. 952-345-3003
Shakopee Sales Collectible toy and yarn sale. 160 collectible toys, original packaging. 400 skeins, multi color yarn. Thursday 7/14, 94pm. Cash only. 821 6th Ave W. Garage Sale- Fri-Sat, 7/15-16, 8am-5pm. Lots of stuff! 642 Adams St. Huge Garage Sale. Thursday 7/21- Saturday 7/23. 8-5pm. Sunday 7/24 8-noon. Everything Â˝ off. 1060 Jackson St.
If it's worth money, why sell it at a garbage sale?
CONSIGNMENT, AUCTIONS, ANTIQUES, & ESTATES POTTERS, 590 Marschall Rd. 952-233-7323 FARMERS MARKET @ EAGLE CRK./MARSCHALL SAT/SUN 9-3 Through Sept. 11th Only a few spaces left! www.PottersStores.com
Waconia Sales #GUN & KNIFE# SHOW July 16-17, Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-3 Lk Waconia Event Center 8155 Paradise Lane 763-754-7140 crocodile productionsinc.com
Check out our Garage Sales online:
powered by Print/online package can be renewed until auto sells, all for the best deal price of $39. To place your ad, go to www.imarketplace.mn/autos or call (952) 345-3003.
1964 AMC Rambler Classic 550, 6 cyl, 4 door sedan. 51K. Same family since new. Excellent. Price reduce to $3,500. 952-470-0062
1976 Classic Cadillac Convertible. Low mileage. 8 cyl. 440 engine. Complete facts available by calling. 559-435-3751
1988 Chev Monte Carlo SS T-Top, 305 HO Engine, original, fast, 69K, stored, like new. $9,900 or b/o. 952-445-6533, Gale
1998 Dodge Stratus, 6 cyl, AT. 156K. $1,500. 952-445-6173
1964 Chevy C20, 350 engine, 350 auto tranny, every bolt, nut, part replaced, or sandblasted and painted. 8K. REDUCED- $12,500. 952913-7808
1993 Ford Ranger, extended cab, topper, 102,000 miles. V6 AT. Great mileage, cold air, runs good. $2500. or b/o. 952-447-8169
2004 Chevy Silverado Z71 Ext. Cab. 77,XXX perfect cond. Loaded, leather, Bose, 6Disc, Topper and many xtras. $15,700 B/O 612-2030804
2000 Ford Windstar LX 7 Passenger Van, 133,349 Miles. $2,250. 6 Cyl Engine, Automatic Runs and drives great. Craig 952-368-9689
From Putters to Pontiacs, from Plows to Power Macs
Classified has it
1972 rare triple black 'Cuda, with high compression 340 HP. 727 slapstick tranny. Posirearend, PS, bucket seats, Recession reduced!! $42,500. 612804-4074
1986 BMW 528e, sunroof, 5 speed, 4 door, 2.7L, good tires, good body. Reduced to $1,250. 952-426-5657
1988, Cadillac Eldorado 78,000 miles. All original, with maintenance records. $6500. b/o 952233-2148
2000 Jaguar XJR. Well maintained. $9700 Silver and black interior, 83,000 miles. Call 612655-6680
Quit Idling. Put your car search in drive!
1977 Chev truck C-10, 350 engine w/12,500 miles, T-350 auto trans. New tires, exhaust, paint and more. REDUCED! $4,500. 952403-7858.
2002 GMC Sonoma Extended Cab SLS, 4.3L V6, 4WD, Spray-on bed liner, One Owner!, 85,150 miles, $ 7,650, below KBB, 952-3036399.
Shakopee Valley News | www.shakopeenews.com
July 14, 2011 | Page 25
From the Shakopee Valley News, 1986
50 years ago… From the Shakopee ArgusTribune, 1961 Feb. 2, 1961 – Chamber of Commerce President Cy Sames congratulates banker E.J. Huber at the Chamber testimonial dinner. A capacity crowd attended the annual Chamber of Commerce Ladies Night and testimonial dinner. On the program was also Dr. W.A. Muralt, who sang a song in honor of Mr. Huber, and the Minnetonka Area Barbershop Singing group with several selections. Feb. 2, 1961 – Two pilots were killed in a mid-air crash over the north end of a northsouth runway at Flying Cloud Field. The two planes collided in mid-air as both were attempting a landing on the field. “It was all over in about two seconds. It seems as though two pilots did not see each other, perhaps because the ground at this time of year has a camoufl age effect which makes it difficult to spot low incoming planes.”
100 years ago… From the Shakopee ArgusTribune, 1911 Feb. 17, 1911 – Miss Josephine Koenig was hostess at a prettily appointed fancy-dress party for a number of her girlfriends. Thirteen were present, masked to represent different characters and a part of the
125 years ago…
Marcus Allen Penilton, 27, Minneapolis, domestic abuse, a gross-misdemeanor. Two years’ probation, no contact with victim(s), anger evaluation, $275 in fines. Johnny Rodriguez Rios, 18, Shakopee, fourth-degree sale of controlled
substance, a felony. Fifteen years’ probation, 60 days in jail, abstain from alcohol, random tests, provide DNA sample, do not associate with gang members, obtain high school diploma, follow recommendations of evaluation, $460 in fines. Nancy Kay Reeve, 47, Chaska, second-degree sale of controlled substance, a felony. Fifteen years’ probation, one year in jail, follow recommendations of evaluation, random tests, provide DNA sample, $85 in fines. Nicole Marie Tupy, 32, Shakopee,
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11 month, Doxipoo, Mottled color, spayed, likes kids. $100. 952492-6577 12', telescopic, fishing pole. Ready for fishing. $8. 952-240-1025 15 gallons, Olympic clear wood finish. $100. 952-215-4720 17" Mudder tires (4). Used 2 months. $500. Shakopee 952-4963128 2 window, AC units. Used. $200. 952-4485988 3, used, 15", steel rims. Good shape, $120. 651-808-3292 36" Toshiba TV. Works great $50. 952-2376516 4 shelf, bookcase. Glass doors, 28 X 60. Oak color. $50. 612275-8699 5 hp, Lawnboy mower w/bag. Runs perfect. $25. 612-578-6962 5, aquariums, pumps, lights, covers, heaters. $30 total. 952-934-0529 8 gallons, Pratt & Lambert, white eggshell, paint. $100. 952-2154720 Alfred Angelo, wedding dress. Size 12, new. $175. 952-492-2225 American Girl, Bitty Twin. NIB+3 outfits. Brown hair/eyes. $100. 952-201-5927 Antique radio, Emersom model CS270. Wood case, works. $35. 952884-1434 Antique, brilliant cut, glass pitcher. 6 glasses. Beautiful. $495. 952361-6376 Antique, iron, double headboard and footboard. $45. 952-9443866 Armoire, wardrobe, solid oak. 80Hx48wx25d $500. b/o 952-440-4380
Antique, phonograph. Full cabinet and records. Great shape. $150. 952-226-1392 Antique, Silvertone AM/FM radio. Brown Bakelite, works w/manual. $35. 952-884-1434 Armoire, entertainment center. Maple with shelving below. $150. Call 952-233-5457
Beautiful Solid Oak China Cabinet 76"x 56" Glass shelves, lighted interior, 2 shelves underneath. Excellent condition $350. please call 952-687-7257
Beautiful Solid Oak Dining room table and 6 chairs. By Kincaid, table 70x44 + a 22" leaf $750 call 952-687-7257 Beautiful, Asian inspired, dresser, with carved detail. $250. 952-496-2422 Bed, wooden, extra-long twin loft - dorm, headboard/shelves. $150. 952-975-0473 Bicycle, 1960 Schwinn, girls Tornado 26". Good condition. $125. 612807-6995 Bike rack. Standing, holds 2 bikes. $50. Brand unknown. 952906-9727 Bike, boys, 16-inch Huffy, red, like new, $15. 952-440-1154 Bike, girls, 24 inch, 15speed. Pink, great condition. $25. 952-2262150 Bike, women's 21 speed Royce Union Mountain, nice! $95, 507-364-8959 Black, dorm futon. Great condition. $70. 612986-6295 Delta band saw. 12”, $200. 952-212-3963
Wed., July 20 Canterbury Chiropractic
Tues., July 26 Scott County Mini Storage
Wed., July 27 High Score Video Games
1 hour massage for $35 ($70 value)
2 Months Rental of 5’x10’ storage unit for $68 ($136 value)
Repair 4 discs for $10 ($20 value)
Brought to you by
Feb. 24, 1886 – M de Lesseps wants the French government to permit him to raise more money to prosecute the work of completi ng t he Panama Canal. Feb. 24, 1886 – Judge Barnarth has received his patent for the gate hinge noticed by us before and has arranged with the Wampach Company to manufacture them. Feb. 24, 1886 – We understand that Mr. Case has been doing good business in accident insurance. A good thing to have in the family…not the accident but the insurance. Feb. 24, 1886 – Agents Wanted: A good, fi rst-class salesman wanted in every township in Scott County to see an article that will go in every house… no competition - $4.50 to $9 per day guaranteed a good gent in fair territory.
driving while intoxicated (DWI), a grossmisdemeanor. Two years’ probation, four days in jail, 86 days under electronic home-monitoring, abstain from alcohol, random tests, follow recommendations of evaluation, $410 in fines. David Harold Jelle, 52, Prior Lake, violation of driver’s license restrictions, a gross-misdemeanor, and DWI, a misdemeanor. Two years’ probation, 59 days under electronic home-monitoring, follow recommendations of evaluation, abstain from alcohol, random tests, $110 in fines.
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Black, leather, LayZboy recliner. $160. Cash only. 651-226-7063 Boys, 12 inch bike. Good condition. $10. 952-233-2131 Bumper pool table. Octagon, sticks, balls. $100. 952-368-7279 Bunkbed for dolls. Wooden, hand-painted, 20"h x 24"l, $15. 952440-1154 Cabellas, 1/2 hp, commercial grade, meat grinder. $150. 952873-6114 Camera bag/Laptop backpack. Brand Lowpro Vertex 100/aw. Black. $100. 952-4475357 Captains bed w/bookcase headboard. Twin w/mattress. Excellent condition. $275. 952934-5435 Cedar chest. Great shape, and awesome price. $75. 952-8736416 Cedar logs, 12 small logs, Free. 952-4925821 Chevy Lumina, 92, 48,000M. Needs transbatt&brakes, great body. $500. 952-2210974 Couch, 2 chairs. Unique retro or Southwest style. $400. 952-233-5121 Craftsman, 19 pc. router bit set. Like new, $50. 952-240-1025 Crib, Simmons. White, w/mattress. Excellent condition. $65. 952-9748452 Crib, wooden, maple, full size, mattress & bedding. $49 952-8903470 Cute, Mickey Mouse riding toy. Very good condition. $10. 952-4430186 Derby Days, "Soapbox," race cart $20. 952-2337240 Desk, roll top, 7 drawers. Great condition. 53"wide, $80. 952-3684897 Desktop, computer, windows, XP, MS, office. Works great. $175. 952445-6803 Dining table, 4 chairs, with leaf, good condition. $150 952-2333722 Girls bike, 20 inch. Used $20. 952-448-5988
Disc, sander combo. 10” & 4”, belt. $200. 952212-3963 Doll, 42", Beautiful Rustie. Limited/edition papers. 179/750 Katelin $200. 952-233-5121 Doors, exterior, 36" white, steel, almost new, w/frames. $75. 952-895-5764 Doubleoak, futon bed. Flip side arms, magazine racks. $165. 952567-4056 Drafting table, can send picture. $250. Jody 952367-6847 Dresser mirror. Oak, like new! Must see! $500. 952-212-8803 Dresser, blonde, white, 51"L 18 1/2"D 29 1/2"T $100. 952-649-9505 Elliptical, life fitness x 3. Emprelis, like new. $450. 952-233-1921 Entertainment Center. All oak $350. 612-7150451 Fax machine, copier model: Brother 2820 $40. 952-445-6874 Female cat. Spayed, 4 years old. $40 612-7433368 File cabinet, 5 drawer lateral, like new. $150. Pat 952-934-5602 Film Changing Room. (film changing bag). Calumet brand. $25. 612-220-7111 Fish aquarium. 20 gal, stand. Complete supplies. $60. 952-8903470 Fisher Price, carnival kick & whirl. $20. Great condition. 952-443-0186 Folding, heavy duty, utility table. 48x24x30 high $40. 952-401-3786 Footstool, glider ottoman. Brand new. $50 612-275-8699 Full size mattress, w/box spring. Good shape. Free. 612-3871494 Garage window, security bars. Adjustable, $25. 952-233-7240 Gas grill, Surefire, 2006 model. $50. 952-8945034 GE microwave, like new. White $25. 952942-9281 GE, Profile Washer. $75 Whirpool, HD Dryer. $50 952-687-7257
UPCOMING EVENTS: SAVVY SUMMER CRUISE Time:
6-8 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 16 Arrive by 5:45 p.m.
Location: THE PORT OF EXCELSIOR 2 Water St., Excelsior Cost:
$16 (plus taxes and fees)
Join us for a Savvy Soiree aboard Paradise Charter Cruises’ Paradise Destiny II. We’ll have a happy hour cruise around Lake Minnetonka while enjoying a pizza buffet and pop; happy hour drink specials and a full cash bar will be available. Win prizes, play games or just relax on this luxurious motor-yacht. Space is limited. This is a 21+ event.
Visit Savvy.mn to register. Sponsored by:
Now you can post an unlimited number of ads to Thriftmart, our free-ads marketplace. Go to www.imarketplace.mn/thriftmart to place your ad, or call (952) 345-3003. (A telephone surcharge applies if you call.) And now businesses can use Thriftmart, too!
"Duty Bound", framed print, by Steve Hammerick. $225. 952-445-0213 "Ringbills", framed print, by Karen Latham. $225. 952-445-0213 “Winter Silence Wolves" framed. Print by Tom Moen $225. 952-4450213 1, queen size bedroom ensemble. Excellent condition. 952-479-7128 for information.
From the Shakopee Courier, 1886
DISTRICT COURT The following are Scott County District Court felony and gross-misdemeanor dispositions. Defendants either pleaded guilty or were found guilty by the court unless otherwise indicated.
Deals y . l i
ai lyD ls. ea
March 26, 1986 – Canterbury Downs’ first year exceeded expectations. Minnesota’s fi rst horse racing track opened in Shakopee last year, bringing about 13,000 people a day into the area between June and October. Canterbury Downs Publicity Director Ben Cambra said the track’s fi rst year was better than expected. The track brought about 800 seasonal jobs to the area. In addition about 700 people worked in the backstretch. There are about 60 year-round jobs. “We contributed about $4.5 million to the state through a portion of the money that was brought in,” Cambra said. “Canterbury Downs is the only major league outdoor sport in town,” Cambra commented. “We have our own niche.” March 26, 1986 – Guests are coming…about 3,200,000 of them….hopefully for dinner, drinks, a room overnight. Because the Chamber of Commerce feels the better we look and the better we act…the longer our guests will stay… this summer, bright beautiful banners will line Shakopee’s main street to welcome our guests! April 2, 1986 – 1-Hour photo shop opens in Shakopee…Photo Finish opened in Shakopee Bowl in December with the chance to get film developed within just one hour. Owner Marlene Jarrett and her son, Chuck Berg, said they can develop 35, 110, 126 or disc fi lm. “One night we were sitting at Happy Chef and we started
evening’s entertainment was a guessing contest to determine the identity of the guests. Miss Theresa Berens was the most successful in penetrating the disguises. March 10, 1911 -- New Jersey farmer recently discovered that his cows were being robbed of their milk at night. He hired a detective to watch for the thieves. Although he could discover no thieves, during his first two nights, the cows came home in the morning minus their milk as usual. Finally it was discovered that a flock of geese from a neighboring farm were in the habit of running with the cows at night and when the animals lay down the geese helped themselves to their milk.
25 years ago…
thinking about what we could get into to diversify. We needed a business that wouldn’t conflict with the bowling alley,” Jarrett said. “The two businesses complement each other,” Berg said.
Collected by Don McNeil, Shakopee Heritage Society
German Shepard puppy. Female $500. Mike 952-873-2075 Glass, oak, display cabinet. 2 removable glass shelves. $50. 952-8736416 Haier Winecooler. 30 bottles, black. Brand new. $275. o/bo 612282-9450 Harmon Killebrew, signed baseball. $100. 952-239-0421 HDTV, Hitachi. 57" 54Wx54Hx25.5D" good picture and sound $350. 952-440-2466 HP, Photosmart, 3-1 printer, C4380. Works great. $65. 651-8083292 Ikea, desktop. Wall mounted, fold down white metal. $15. 612875-5858 Ipod, touch, 16gb 2nd gen. Great condition. $120. 952-393-6811 Jenn-Air, 52,000 btu. (model#720-0164) Gas grill. Good condition. $500. 952-447-7443 Jim Hansel "Return to the Refuge" Framed print. $250 952-4450213 Kitchen Aid, heavy duty mixer. $125 or b/o. 952226-2220
Lawnmower, 5hp. Honda Harmony. Like new. $249. 952-226-1392 Lawnmower, Toro, 6hp. Self propelled, mulch bag. G/condition. $100. 612-237-6842 Like new, Epson V500 photo scanner. $150. 952-237-9218 Litter box, electric, automatic cleaning. Good condition. $30. 612940-0131 Maple color, queen platform bed frame. Like new $150. 952-2006960 Mary Kay, 4pc, miracle set. $82. w/tax. 952891-4694 Mary Kay, Bella Belara parfum. $36 w/tax. 952891-4694 Mens, Red Wing, work boots. Sz 10.5, g/shape. $80. 651-808-3292 Microwave, Sharpcarousel black 1.3cf 12"Hx16"Dx22"W. Very good condition. $30. 952-949-4995 Microwave, white, countertop, GE. Good condition! College, cabin $25. 612-229-2167 New, Ladies, 10 speed Schwinn bike. Light blue. $150. 952-2379218 Nintendo DS, navy blue w/charger. 9 games& stylus $95. 612-8750973 Oak, end tables, with glass tops. $150. 612715-0451 Old, lorance fish lo-ktors. Good condition. $60. 952-937-2647 Oriole bird feeder. $6. 952-445-1947
Kitchen Table & Chairs Pier 1 Imports. Pewter colored. Square iron rod/glass top. Good condition. $125. 952361-6998 firstname.lastname@example.org if interested. Kitten, 6 weeks, multicolor, litter trained, free. 952-492-7824 Kitten, 7 weeks old. Black, male. $5. 952492-3401 Large, beige, paisley, luggage. Never been used. $25. 952-4430186 Laser level, w/tripod & case. Like new. $20 952-884-1434 Laundry, storage tower. White, new, slightly distressed. $20. 612-6005354 Little Tikes wagon. $50. Call 952-448-1645
Outdoor bar & 4 stools, high, & umbrella, $100. 952-233-1921 Piano, baby grand. Needs tuning service. $500. Can deliver. 952445-4177 Piano, Cable Nelson, excellent condition. $475 or b/o. 952-2262220 Piano, courier,w/ bench, needs tuning. $200. 952-368-7279 Pottery Barn, corner cabinet unit. $75. 952233-5457 Power Wheels, Kawasaki dirt bike. 12 volts. $75. 952 479-7950 Punching bag. TKO 100lb with gloves. Excellent condition. $75. 952-217-4578 Puppy ShihTzu, female, $250, 952-440-3116
Rabbit cage, perfect condition. Plastic bottom, white cage. $20. 612-940-0131 Rado Jubile diamonds men's watch. Ceramic, pre-owned. $199. 952688-8668 RedBull cooler. Works looks great. Has racks $175. o/bo 612-2829450 Refrigerator side by side White with water/ice dispenser $50. 952-9429281 Refrigerator, 2.5 cuft, 19x19x23.5". $100, Great for dorm/office. 952-445-1229 Rem, 11-87, 12ga 2-3/4 3". $499. b/o 612-9915519 S.S., Flint Wear, 10" frying pan. Good condition. $12. 952-4474961 S/S Prop. New, 23" for Mercruiser. $225. 952233-3722 John Scooter, electric, Schwinn. Like new. $175. 952-461-3326 Separate restaurant table 42" top, 27" base Free. 612-600-5354 Sewing machine, Bernina Bernette66. Excellent condition. 1yr old $400. 952-448-7932 Shiba Inu for sale. Female, age 2. $100. 612834-2174 Small, "antique looking," desk. $30. 952-4430186 Snowthrower, Yardman YM-194. 1985 24" good working condition. $50. 612-803-3086 Sofa and matching arm chair. $50. 612-2518212 Stove, Kenmore, electric. Excellent condition. $250. 612-834-5004 Tables, 3 natural rattan nesting end tables. great condition, $50. 952-975-0473. Tables, 3 natural rattan nesting end tables, g/condition, $50. 952975-0473 Tires, 205/65 R15. Like new, for Pontiac. $50. 612-859-9104 Tires, 4, BFG 205/65R15. Excellent, tread left. $100. 952233-3322 Tmobile, Blackberry 8530. Sealed in the box. $200. 651-808-3292 Toro, electric leaf blower/vac, Brand new. 240Mph, $45. 952-4458327
Toro, Power shovel, (electric). $45 Cash only. 651-226-7063 Trail Designs, canvas sportsmen's vest. Olive green color $20. 952-412-1180 TV, 37", RCA Console with VCR storage. $125. 952-448-7225 Twin bed, headboard, dark wood. $10. 952944-3866 Twin size bed. Excellent condition. $50. 952452-4130 Two, white Nintendo DS Lites. $80. each. Great shape. 952-442-2107 U2, tickets, pair. 7/23 TCF stadium. $223. 952-447-7443 Vintage, Sunbeam, Mixmaster. 12 speeds. Very good. $40. 952-4013786 Wall mount, mirror. Brown, polystyrene, 17"W x 28"L. $12. 952447-4961 Washer & electric dryer. Works great! $40. ea 952-894-5034 Water ski, adult slalom. Good condition. $30. 763-202-8390 Chaska Water skis, adult, good condition. Ridders, $25. 763-202-8390 Whirlpool, washing machine. Good condition. $100. 952-445-6041 Whirlpool, white, self cleaning, smooth-top, electric, stove. $100 952-873-6732 White, wooden toy chest bench. Safety lid, $30. 952-448-0556 Wicker, rocking chair. White, good condition. $25. 952-368-4897 Women's leather jackets. Sz 10/chaps, Sz S $100 each. 952-4404380 Womens, XL, Harley jacket. Used twice. $150. 952-867-7257 Wooden, gun cabinet. Lockable doors. $75. 612-991-5519 Workie puppy. 6 months $500 Awesome, home only! 952-583-3317 XL, twin mattress & box springs. Excellent condition. Free. 952-2127464. Yamaha, electric, Gr. Piano. $400. 952-4485606 Yorkie male, 16 wks. Very cute, sweet. $500. 952-445-2515
Page 26 | July 14, 2011
www.shakopeenews.com | Shakopee Valley News
...find while beachcombing?
How many coins did Pinch...
Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com
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ll wa o n m Ik ah, ch so I’ e. e y g a h, Yea the be the pa se g u ut abo k hostin ly, beca lf. stuc n close t myse a e List ’t repe n I do
A beachcomber is a person who likes to search CLAMSHELLS 1 the sands and shallow SAND CASTLES waters for things that he can use, make into something JELLYFISH else or sell because they have some value. 8 Pretend that you and your family live on the beach and are beachcombers. Do DRIFTWOOD you think it would be a hard ANIMAL TRACKS life or an easy one?
What kinds of things might a beachcomber find in the sand or in shallow waters? Read the clues to find out:
Across 1. box of valuable jewels in the ground 5. forts with moats around them 8. trash 9. glass tube formed in sand when lightning strikes the sand 10. soft-bodied water animals live in these 12. carry their "homes" on their backs 13. plants that live in the ocean 14. broken pieces worn smooth 15. paw prints
Grab your colored pencils 13 and color in everything!
SEA GULLS 9
11 10 12 LITTER 14 HORSESHOE CRABS SEAWEED
BURIED TREASURE o... o o o Oo bies! RUSTY JUNK Free Visit our website to print out free puzzles, and reading log and certificate sets. www.readingclubfun.com
2. reddish-brown coated piece of metal 3. have tentacles that can sting 4. have large oval shells and long stiff tails 6. pieces of trees, furniture washed ashore 7. birds that live by the seashore 11. soft-bodied water animals with narrow, dark-blue shells
You and your family are diving deep in the sea. You find a cave and explore it. In the center, this is what you see! Everything is mixed up in this sea scene. What silly things do you see?
This summer we will give away dozens of books and lots of Reading stickers to encourage kids to read. Just send in this signed Club Fun form to be entered in the giveaway. No purchase needed. Reading One entry per person per week. (Void where prohibited by law.) Club Visit ReadingClubFun.com for more details. you may Re Cl adi ub ng Fu n
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B = Blue G = Green
All sea creatures use different body parts to move through the water. The body part you will see in the box below works with the fish’s muscles to push it through the water. It also keeps the fish from “rolling over.” It helps the fish steer and “brake,” too. What part of a fish is like a man's arms and legs? G B
G B B G
B B B
G B G B
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Final Giveaway will be Thursday, September 1, 2011
Imagine that your family lives on a beach. There are no stores, so you have to search or comb the beach to find things your family needs. Unscramble these words to find things you might use:
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Motion in the Water